Daniel Shaw is a freelance writer and musician living in Woody Creek, Colorado, with his wife, Isa Catto Shaw, an artist, and their two children, Fiona and Duncan. He has written for The New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, The Washington Post, Grist.org and for numerous magazines, including Aspen Sojourner, on subjects ranging from flyfishing to the economic plight of Native Americans to the effects of climate change on the Roaring Fork Valley. He reviewed music in Los Angeles for Daily Variety and the LA Weekly, spent several years traveling the world writing about the commercial fishing and aquaculture industries and was a founding editor of Simply Seafood and Spa magazines. As a Washington, D.C., bureau chief during the second Clinton administration, he reported for a nationwide group of daily legal newspapers on the White House, Congress and the Supreme Court, before going to New York as a staff writer for The American Lawyer magazine. He also served as press secretary for the Navajo Nation, the country’s largest Native American tribe, in Window Rock, Arizona. As a blues, rock and country harmonica player, Daniel has played live with numerous national, regional and local acts and has logged many hours of studio time recording sessions for albums and commercials. In the nonprofit world, he served for nine years on the board of directors of the American Farmland Trust, as well as on the boards of the Aspen Community Foundation and the Aspen Writers Foundation. Currently, he is an advisor to Island Press, the Washington, DC-based publisher of scientific and environmental books, and serves on the board of trustees of Aspen Country Day School.