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This profile was last updated on 2/1/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Stephanie S. Loranger

Wrong Dr. Stephanie S. Loranger?

Director of Project Planning and ...

Phone: (617) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: s***@***.edu
Local Address:  Boston , Massachusetts , United States
Broad Institute
7 Cambridge Center
Cambridge , Massachusetts 02142
United States

Company Description: The Broad Institute was founded in 2003 and launched in 2004 through the extraordinary generosity and remarkable vision of Los Angeles-based philanthropists Eli and...   more

Employment History


  • Ph.D.
  • PhD , Biology and Biomedical Sciences with a concentration in Molecular Cell Biology
    Washington University
  • BA , Biology
    Boston College
42 Total References
Web References
Autism Consortium, 13 July 2013 [cached]
Stephanie S. Loranger, PhD., Associate Director (617) 432-7239 stephanie_loranger at
Autism Consortium, 6 Feb 2013 [cached]
Please send any autism-related questions you would like to have answered in our "Ask the Expert" column to Autism Consortium Associate Director Stephanie Loranger at, or ask your questions in the comments below and we will do our best to reply in a future issue of E-News.
Student Pugwash USA (SPUSA), 12 Jan 2015 [cached]
Dr. Stephanie Loranger Student Pugwash USA (SPUSA)
An Interview with Dr. Stephanie Loranger
Dr. Stephanie Loranger is Biology Issues Project Director at the Federation of American Scientists (FAS), a non-profit organization focused on the use of science of technology. Before joining FAS, Ms. Loranger consulted for the NCI and EPA for 6 months. She remains a contributing member of both the American Society of Cell Biology and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. She received her B.S. in Biology at Boston College, and her Ph.D. in Biology and Biomedical Sciences with a concentration in Molecular Cell Biology at Washington University.
Nonproliferation Issues, 23 Nov 2004 [cached]
" A Good Defense Alone Won't Win Bioterrorism War ," Stephanie Loranger, USA Today, November 21, 2004.In this editorial, Stephanie Loranger, Biology Issues Director at Federation for American Scientists, argues that strong offensive capabilities, as opposed to just preventative measures, are essential in combating bioterrorism.She suggests that "investment in planning, analysis and research for stronger surveillance, international collaboration…" among others "will provide a foundation for more aggressive strategies to prevent bioterrorism."
" Radio Interview with Sergeti Baranovsky, Green Cross Russia President, on Chemical Weapons Destruction ," Official Kremlin Int'l news Broadcast, Mayak 24 Radio, November 12, 2004.
Sarin poses fatal, 'short-lived' threat - The Washington Times: Nation/Politics - May 18, 2004, 18 May 2004 [cached]
"But you have to have some chemical and biological know-how to produce it," said Stephanie Loranger, biology-issues director for the Federation of American Scientists. Because sarin is heavier than air, it can remain in an area for up to six hours, depending on weather conditions.It will sink to low-lying areas and create a greater exposure hazard there, according to the CDC. "It takes very little sarin to be toxic ... let's say you have 100 milligrams (of sarin) in a drop.That amount could kill the average person," Stephanie Loranger, biology-issues director of the Federation of American Scientists, said yesterday. She noted that specialist knowledge and equipment are needed to make pure and long-lasting sarin.
So muscles and glands are constantly being stimulated," said Ms. Loranger. As a result, the CDC says, the glands and muscles may tire and no longer will be able to sustain breathing. Symptoms of exposure to low or moderate levels of sarin include runny nose, watery eyes, blurred vision, sweating, drowsiness and nausea, according to the CDC. Even a small drop of sarin on the skin can cause sweating and muscle twitching where sarin touched the skin.Ms. Loranger said uncontrolled twitching from exposure to larger doses of sarin "results in paralysis, coma and death." In high doses, she said, sarin paralyzes the muscles around the lungs and prevents a turn-off of bodily secretions.
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