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17 April 2014 12:48 pm ,
Vol. 344 ,
Officials last week revealed that the U.S. contribution to ITER could cost $3.9 billion by 2034—roughly four times the...
An experimental hepatitis B drug that looked safe in animal trials tragically killed five of 15 patients in 1993. Now,...
Using the two high-quality genomes that exist for Neandertals and Denisovans, researchers find clues to gene activity...
A new report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) concludes that humanity has done little to slow...
Astronomers have discovered an Earth-sized planet in the habitable zone of a red dwarf—a star cooler than the sun—500...
Three years ago, Jennifer Francis of Rutgers University proposed that a warming Arctic was altering the behavior of the...
- 17 April 2014 12:48 pm , Vol. 344 , #6181
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Live Chat: What Will the U.S. Election Mean for Science?
31 October 2012 9:04 am
See below for the chat box. Join us each Thursday at 3 p.m. EDT for a live conversation with leading scientists and expert reporters.
After 6 November, either Mitt Romney or Barack Obama will be president-elect of the United States. But regardless of who wins, the next occupant of the Oval Office faces some tough science challenges, both at home and abroad. How has science fared under the Obama administration? What issues should the next president tackle first? And how will the results of the election affect important issues such as stem cell and climate change research?
Join us for a live chat at 3 p.m. EDT on Thursday, 1 November, on this page to discuss how the U.S. election will affect science. You can leave your questions in the comment box below before the chat starts. The full text of the chat will be archived on this page.
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Thomas J. Bollyky
Thomas J. Bollyky is the senior fellow for global health, economics, and development at the Council on Foreign Relations, an adjunct professor of law at Georgetown University, and a consultant to the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. His research and writing focuses on technological innovation and delivery, global health, and international trade and investment.
Michael S. Lubell
Michael S. Lubell is the Director of Public Affairs at the American Physical Society and Professor of Physics at the City College of the City University of New York. He has worked on many political campaigns, has held elective office and has been a policy advisor to several members of the United States Congress. He is credited as being one of the pioneers of science lobbying in Washington.
David Malakoff covers research discoveries and science policy for Science. He has spent more than 2 decades documenting how scientific advances influence government policy, and how policy choices shape the scientific enterprise.