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February 9, 2012  
Prof. Fred Wilcox teachings in the writing department at Ithaca College in New York.  For his entire adult life, he has been writing and teaching about war and nonviolence, on the importance schools and healthcare instead of bombs and weapons, cleaning the environment rather than polluting it and peace activism.  He has co-written books with peace activist Philip Berrigan on protest in the American empire.
Fred’s two books on the legacy of Agent Orange, being called the Silent Spring of Vietnam, have earned him numerous awards including most notable book by the American Library Association.  His 1983 book “Waiting for an Army to Die: The Tragedy of Agent Orange” has recently been re-released and his new  “Scorched Earth: Legacies of Chemical Warfare in Vietnam” – with a forward by Noam Chomsky -- is the first chronicle the effects of this deadly toxin on the Vietnamese population and its effects on the 5 million acres the US military sprayed on that nation.

Prof. Fred Wilcox teaches in the writing department at Ithaca College in New York.  For his entire adult life, he has been writing and teaching about war and nonviolence, on the importance schools and healthcare instead of bombs and weapons, cleaning the environment rather than polluting it and peace activism.  He has co-written books with peace activist Philip Berrigan on protest in the American empire.  Fred’s two books on the legacy of Agent Orange, being called the Silent Spring of Vietnam, have earned him numerous awards including most notable book by the American Library Association.  His 1983 book “Waiting for an Army to Die: The Tragedy of Agent Orange” has recently been re-released and his new  “Scorched Earth: Legacies of Chemical Warfare in Vietnam” – with a forward by Noam Chomsky -- is the first chronicle the effects of this deadly toxin on the Vietnamese population and its effects on the 5 million acres the US military sprayed on that nation.

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