Marian Rita Weinbaum Fischman (October 13, 1939 – October 23, 2001) was an American psychologist. She researched narcotics and addiction.
Born in Queens, Fischman lived in an apartment above her father's drugstore. She attended Barnard College. Fischman completed a master's in psychology at Columbia University and a doctorate from University of Chicago. In 1984, she began research on cocaine and other drugs at Johns Hopkins University. Fischman met her second husband, Herbert Kleber, at a scientific meeting in Washington D.C. in 1987. Together they founded a research center in drug addiction at Columbia University in 1992. She was previously married to physician Donald Fischman. Fischman died on October 23, 2001 at NewYork–Presbyterian Hospital from complications with colon cancer. She was survived by her husband and a son, two daughters, two stepdaughters, mother, and a brother. She was residing in Manhattan at the time of her death.
- Kleber, Herbert D. (2002). "Marian Weinbaum Fischman, 1939–2001". Neuropsychopharmacology. 26 (4): 557–560. doi:10.1016/S0893-133X(02)00297-X. ISSN 1740-634X.
- "WEDDINGS; Reva Gold and Eric B. Fischman". The New York Times. October 10, 1993. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 1, 2019.
- Martin, Douglas (November 11, 2001). "Dr. Marian Fischman, 62; Studied the Effects of Cocaine". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 1, 2019.
- "Marian Fischman, 62; Psychologist Paid Drug Users in Her Research". Los Angeles Times. November 15, 2001. Retrieved October 1, 2019.
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