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This profile was last updated on 2/12/02  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Angela C. Springfield Ph.D.

Wrong Dr. Angela C. Springfield Ph.D.?
 
Background

Employment History

  • Chief Toxicologist
    Tarrant County Medical Examiner
  • Tarrant County
  • Chief Forensic Toxicologist

Education

  • Ph.D.
    University of Rhode Island
  • A.B.
    Vassar College
  • M.S.
    University of Rhode Island
  • Ph.D.
11 Total References
Web References
Forensic Science At Work
www.mcwane.org, 12 Feb 2002 [cached]
Angela Springfield, Ph.D., Chief Toxicologist for the Tarrant County Medical Examiner's Office (and Whodunit? advisor), and her colleagues from Oklahoma have been testing the hair samples and have concluded that coca chewing was a fairly common practice among these ancient people.Techniques used for the study are increasingly being used in criminal cases in lieu of urine samples.# # #
Whodunit?The Science of Solving Crime was produced by the Fort Worth Museum of Science and History for the Science Museum Exhibit Collaborative.It will open at McWane Center September 28 and will run through January 12, 2003.
Medical Examiner: Chemistry and Toxicology Employees
www.tarrantcounty.com, 22 July 2011 [cached]
Dr. Angela Springfield, Ph.D.
Dr. Springfield graduated from Vassar College with an A.B. (1964) degree, and from the University of Rhode Island with M.S. (1967) and Ph.D. (1971) degrees. Certified in forensic toxicology by the American Board of Forensic Toxicology, she joined the medical examiner's office in 1983. Additionally, Dr. Springfield is active in several professional societies and has approximately twenty articles published in peer-reviewed journals.
Whodunit! The Science of Solving Crime - Forensic Science - FWMSH
www.fwmuseum.com, 26 Dec 2000 [cached]
Angela Springfield , Ph.D. , Chief Toxicologist for the Tarrant County Medical Examiner's Office ( and Whodunit? advisor ) , and her colleagues from Oklahoma have been testing the hair samples and have concluded that coca chewing was a fairly common practice among these ancient people.Techniques used for the study are increasingly being used in criminal cases in lieu of urine samples.
Return toWhodunit? The Science of Solving Crime
Museum Exhibits
Whodunit? The Science of Solving Crime - Forensic Science - FWMSH
www.fwmsh.org, 27 Nov 2000 [cached]
Angela Springfield , Ph.D. , Chief Toxicologist for the Tarrant County Medical Examiner's Office ( and Whodunit? advisor ) , and her colleagues from Oklahoma have been testing the hair samples and have concluded that coca chewing was a fairly common practice among these ancient people.Techniques used for the study are increasingly being used in criminal cases in lieu of urine samples.
Return toWhodunit? The Science of Solving Crime
Museum Exhibits
Toxicology results showed no trace of ...
massmurder.zyns.com, 15 Sept 1999 [cached]
Toxicology results showed no trace of illegal drugs, such as cocaine and heroin, according to Dr. Angela Springfield, chief toxicologist for the Tarrant County Medical Examiner's Office.
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