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This profile was last updated on 5/21/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Paul S. Goldstein

Wrong Dr. Paul S. Goldstein?

Research Associate In the Departm...

Local Address:  Maryland , United States
University of Maryland
800 West Baltimore Street
Baltimore , Maryland 21201
United States


Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations


  • doctorate
    University of Chicago
33 Total References
Web References
Paul Z. Goldstein, who has ..., 21 May 2015 [cached]
Paul Z. Goldstein, who has served on the board of directors of the Sheriff's Meadow Foundation, and in 2010 led the conservation, monitoring, and management of the Martha's Vineyard native bee inventory for the Edey Foundation, will lead the Q & A session following the film. He serves as a research associate in the Departments of Entomology at the Smithsonian Institution and the University of Maryland.
The Trustees of Reservations Complete Largest Native Pollinator Inventory & Research Project in Massachusetts on Martha’s Vineyard | Press Releases | The Trustees of Reservations, 11 June 2012 [cached]
Paul Goldstein, PhD Entomologist 508.693.6174
Study Reveals Fascinating Findings and Important Data on Pollinators Trustees Thank Edey Foundation and Local Island Volunteers for their Support
Vineyard Haven, MA - June 11, 2012 - With National Native Pollinators Week* approaching June 18-24, what better time for The Trustees of Reservations (The Trustees), the nation's oldest statewide land conservation organization, to announce the completion of an extensive two-year Native Pollinator Research Study conducted on Martha's Vineyard? The study was led, thanks to two years of generous support from the Edey Foundation and by Dr. Paul Goldstein of the University of Maryland and the Smithsonian Institution, a respected scientist in the field of entomology and the recognized authority on the insects of Martha's Vineyard.
"This project has represented a unique collaborative effort on the part of The Trustees of Reservations, museum scientists, and staff at participating conservation organizations and state agencies: Massachusetts Audubon Society, The Nature Conservancy, Polly Hill Arboretum, Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation, Martha's Vineyard Land Bank, and the Vineyard Conservation Society," says Paul Goldstein.
The results of this work will be discussed by Paul Goldstein at several presentations, including an upcoming July 20, 2012, Island Grown Initiative event being held at Polly Hill Arboretum.
The study was led by Paul ..., 11 July 2012 [cached]
The study was led by Paul Goldstein of the University of Maryland and the Smithsonian Institution, a respected entomologist and a recognized authority on the insects of Martha's Vineyard.
"This study allows TTOR to better understand the core diversity of native pollinators on the Vineyard, share data and compile suggestions for best management practices of pollinator-friendly landscapes among staff, partners and like-minded conservation organizations," Mr. Goldstein said in an email to The Times.
He said that this study is one part of an initiative to understand bee distributions spearheaded by the American Museum of Natural History (AMNH).
"The ongoing analysis of data will, we hope, inform sound land use and agricultural practices island-wide and enhance our ability to manage our native landscapes sustainably," Mr. Goldstein said.
He added that the study was a collaborative effort among TTOR, Mass Audubon-Felix Neck, The Nature Conservancy, Vineyard Conservation Society, the Land Bank, and state agencies including the Department of Conservation and Recreation, volunteers, and scientists at natural history museums.
On Friday, July 20, Island Grown Bees (IGB) and the Nature Conservancy will host a presentation by Mr. Goldstein, IGB entomologist Everet Zurlinden, and Nature Conservancy ecologist Matt Pelikan.
Abstracts and Biographies | 2010 Symposium | Scholarly Meetings | Pre-Columbian Studies | Research | Dumbarton Oaks, 14 Oct 2010 [cached]
Paul S. Goldstein, University of California, San Diego
Paul Goldstein is Associate Professor of Anthropology at University of California San Diego. He received his doctorate from the University of Chicago and has been a postdoctoral fellow at the American Museum of Natural History in New York and Dumbarton Oaks and associate professor of Anthropology at Dartmouth College. His area of interest is the origins of Pre-Columbian civilizations of the Andes, with a particular focus on the role of colonization, diasporic migration and trade in the growth of ancient states and empires. Much of his ongoing research centers on fieldwork on the Tiwanaku culture of Bolivia, Peru, and Chile, where he has directed numerous excavation and survey projects. He is also the director of the Moquegua Archaeological Survey (MAS), a long-term study of ancient settlement patterns in Southern Peru, and the author of Andean Diaspora: The Tiwanaku Colonies and the Origin of Andean imperialism (University Press of Florida). Recently he has worked on relating the history of El Niño flood events to the Pre-Columbian archaeological record of the expansion, integration and collapse of early empires and on the poorly understood interaction of Wari, Tiwanaku state systems along their frontier.
The Martha's Vineyard Times -, 16 June 2001 [cached]
Professional relationships were also not made clear when Paul Goldstein , a research biologist at the American Museum of Natural History and Island moth expert , commented immediately following the VCS presentation.Asked if he was with the VCS group , Mr. Goldstein said he was not and was not being paid to make his comments.In often caustic tones , Mr. Goldstein attacked the work of Meeting House Golf's wildlife experts and the glaring shortcomings in their so-called wildlife inventory..But Mr. Goldstein's work on the frost bottom and wildlife on the Vineyard Acres II site is part of the environmental application for the developers of the Vineyard Golf Club , an 18-hole championship golf course with limited luxury residential development.
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