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French President Emmanuel Macron will award U.S. climate scientists with grants to conduct research in France for the remainder of President Trump’s current presidential term.
Prominent climate researcher Ken Caldeira says the House tax bill would prevent many graduate students from pursuing advanced degrees and carrying out critical research.
An report on US threats to academic freedom in science, particularly in the areas of international scholarly exchange and climate science.
Social media gets all the attention for polarization, but TV is doing more than its share.
The Good Pharma Scorecard finds some big pharmaceutical companies are meeting legal standards for disclosing results—but many studies still go unreported.
Worries over the cost of an education spill over into protests.
Government policies overshadow AI’s biggest gathering.
Technology could be used to wipe out malaria carrying mosquitos or other pests but UN experts say fears over possible military uses and unintended consequences strengthen case for a ban.
Lawsuits have an intimidating effect on an already difficult enterprise.
NIH recommendations to identify credible journals.
The National Academy of Sciences called on the federal government to make drastic policy changes to bring down the cost of prescription medicines.
Short-term visits are nixed for now, as Trump administration policies cool off U.S.-Cuba science relations
After years of budget and political pressure, some climate scientists are changing the way they describe their research, and avoiding the term "climate change."
Congress has given government scientists working at U.S. defense laboratories an opportunity for a much bigger payoff—up to $500,000 per year—if their research is a commercial success.
A US Research Integrity Advisory Board is long overdue. Such a leadership body would mitigate bad practices and strengthen good research.
One of the best ways to shape public policy is for experts to submit detailed, technical information through the public comment process.
For all the wonderful things academic societies do, they tend to be incredibly conservative and have done very little to suggest that they can lead on publishing innovation.
With nudge from federal regulators, an internal investigation found big problems.
The president won't meet this year's American laureates, no surprise for "a very intelligent person" with no need for science.
National initiatives that track people, rather than papers, will lead to better science in the United States.