Neal E. MillerNeal Elgar Miller (August 3, 1909 – March 23, 2002) was an American experimental psychologist. Described as an energetic man with a variety of interests, including physics, biology and writing, Miller entered the field of psychology to pursue these. With a background training in the sciences, he was inspired by professors and leading psychologists at the time to work on various areas in behavioral psychology and physiological psychology, specifically, relating visceral responses to behavior.
Miller's career in psychology started with research on "fear as a learned drive and its role in conflict". Work in behavioral medicine led him to his most notable work on biofeedback. Over his lifetime he lectured at Yale University, Rockefeller University, and Cornell University Medical College and was one of the youngest members of Yale's Institute of Human Relations. His accomplishments led to the establishment of two awards: the New Investigator Award from the Academy of Behavioral Medicine Research and an award for distinguished lectureship from the American Psychological Association. A ''Review of General Psychology'' survey, published in 2002, ranked Miller as the eighth most cited psychologist of the 20th century. Provided by Wikipedia
2Laws, licenses and the offender's right to work; a study of state laws restricting the occupational licensing of former offendersby Hunt, James W, National Clearinghouse on Offender Employment Restrictions, American Bar Association. Commission on Correctional Facilities and Services, American Bar Association. Section of Criminal Law, United States. Dept. of Labor. Manpower AdministrationOther Authors: “…Miller, Neal…”