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Project Information

Project Information


The Strategic Council for Research Excellence, Integrity, and Trust


Project Scope:

The National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine will convene The Strategic Council for Research Excellence, Integrity, and Trust that will be charged with: identifying, anticipating and prioritizing key challenges to research ethics, integrity and trustworthiness (e.g., conflicting and ineffective requirements, gaps in guidance, problems in multidisciplinary and big-team science, problematic incentive systems, lack of tools or awareness, barriers to inclusion and equity, etc.); articulating principles, policies and best practices to address them; catalyzing progress by coordinating collaborative action; and breaking barriers where needed to accelerate solutions, be they conceptual, technological, cultural, or procedural. The Strategic Council will serve as a venue for multiple stakeholders to advance collectively the integrity, ethics, resilience, and effectiveness of the research enterprise while at the same time preparing it for tomorrow's challenges.

 

Status: Current

PIN: PGA-POLICY-20-23

RSO: Heimberg, Jennifer

Topic(s):

Agriculture
Behavioral and Social Sciences
Biology and Life Sciences
Computers and Information Technology
Conflict and Security Issues
Earth Sciences
Education
Engineering and Technology
Environment and Environmental Studies
Food and Nutrition
Health and Medicine
Math, Chemistry, and Physics
Space and Aeronautics
Policy for Science and Technology


Parent Project(s): N/A


Child Project(s): N/A



Geographic Focus:

Committee Membership


David B. Allison - (Co-Chair)
(NAM)
Dean, Distinguished Professor, and Provost Professor
Indiana University, Bloomington

David B. Allison, Ph.D., is Dean, Distinguished Professor, and Provost Professor at the Indiana University Bloomington School of Public Health. Prior, he was Distinguished Professor, Quetelet Endowed Professor, and Director of the NIH-funded Nutrition Obesity Research Center (NORC) at the University of Alabama at Birmingham. He has been continuously funded by the NIH as a principal investigator for over 25 years and has authored over 600 scientific publications. Much of his research, teaching, and writing focuses on promoting rigor, reproducibility, and transparency, in scientific research and communication.

In 2012 he was elected to the National Academy of Medicine of the United States National Academies. He currently co-chairs the National Academy of Sciences’ (NAS) Strategic Council on Research Excellence, Integrity and Trust, a new initiative to advance collectively the integrity, ethics, resilience and effectiveness of the research enterprise, with NAS President Marcia McNutt and Dr. France Cordova. Professor Allison is also a member of the NAS Committee on Addressing Inaccurate and Misleading Information about Biological Threats through Scientific Collaboration and Communication. Previously, he served on the NASEM Committee on Reproducibility & Replicability in Science, and subsequently testified before Congress on the report .

His own research has ranged from laboratory model organism research to human clinical trials and epidemiology. He has received many awards, including the 2018 Harry V. Roberts Statistical Advocate of the Year Award from the American Statistical Association, the 2002 Lilly Scientific Achievement Award from The Obesity Society, the 2002 Andre Mayer Award from the International Association for the Study of Obesity, the 2009 TOPS research achievement award from The Obesity Society, and the National Science Foundation Administered 2006 Presidential Award for Excellence in Science, Mathematics, and Engineering Mentoring (PAESMEM). In 2014, he was selected as the Atwater Lecturer by the USDA and the American Society for Nutrition. The W.O. Atwater Lectureship was established in 1968 to honor the memory of Wilbur Olin Atwater (1844-1907) and to recognize scientists who have made unique contributions toward improving the diet and nutrition of people around the world.

In 2020, he received $15 million in philanthropic funding to serve as PI of Aegis, a nationally vital COVID-19 immunity study . In 2020, he was awarded both the Don Owen Award from the American Statistical Association's San Antonio Chapter for excellence in research, statistical consultation, and service to the statistical community and the Pfizer Award from the American Society for Nutrition. Dr. Allison is known as a staunch advocate for rigor in research methods and the uncompromising unvarnished truthful communication of research findings.


France A. Cordova - (Co-Chair)
President
Science Philanthropy Alliance

France Anne Córdova is an experienced leader in science, engineering and education with more than three decades experience at universities and national labs. She has served in five presidential administrations, both Democratic and Republican. She is an internationally recognized astrophysicist for her contributions in space research and instrumentation. She has served on both corporate and nonprofit boards, often assuming a leadership position.

Córdova was the 14th Director of the National Science Foundation (NSF), a presidential-appointed, Senate-confirmed executive position. NSF is an $8.5 billion independent federal agency. It is the only government agency charged with advancing all fields of scientific discovery, technological innovation, and STEM education.

Through her leadership at NSF, the agency grew by over one billion dollars, strengthened existing partnerships while forging new ones, and launched a strategic framework defined by 10 Big Ideas—promising areas of research for targeted investment. She initiated NSF’s Convergence Accelerator to leverage external partnerships to accelerate research in areas of national importance. To broaden STEM participation from traditionally underrepresented groups, she launched NSF INCLUDES; today seven other government agencies, including NASA and NIH, have joined INCLUDES. She co-chaired with other agency heads several committees of the National Science and Technology Council for the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, including committees on science, education, innovation, and Arctic research. She has spoken before the U.S. Congress and on global stages including the Global Research Council, Arctic Ministerials, and the World Economic Forum.

She is the only woman to serve as president of Purdue University, where she led the university to record levels of research funding, reputational rankings, and student retention and graduation rates. She established a College of Health and Human Sciences at Purdue, as well as a Global Research Policy Institute.

Córdova is also chancellor emerita of the University of California, Riverside, where she was a distinguished professor of physics and astronomy. She laid the foundation for a medical school, California's first public medical school in over 40 years At the University of California, Santa Barbara, as vice chancellor for research and professor of physics, she led a campus-wide effort to fund and support convergence in blue-sky research.

Previously, Córdova served as NASA's chief scientist, representing NASA to the larger scientific community. She was the youngest person and first woman to serve as NASA's chief scientist and was awarded the agency's highest honor, the Distinguished Service Medal.

She has published more than 150 scientific papers. She has been awarded several honorary doctorates, including ones from Purdue, Duke and Dartmouth Universities. She was awarded the Kennedy-Lemass Medal from Ireland, and the Order of Bernardo O’Higgins from Chile. She is a Kilby Laureate for "significant contributions to society through science, technology, innovation, invention and education." Córdova received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Stanford University and her PhD in physics from the California Institute of Technology.

Marcia K. McNutt - (Co-Chair)
(NAS/NAE)
President
National Academy of Sciences

Marcia McNutt is a geophysicist and as president of the National Academy of Sciences serves as Ex Officio Chair of the Strategic Council. From 2013 to 2016, she served as editor-in-chief of the Science family of journals. Prior to joining Science, she was director of the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) from 2009 to 2013. During her tenure, the USGS responded to a number of major disasters, including earthquakes in Haiti, Chile, and Japan, and the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. McNutt led a team of government scientists and engineers at BP headquarters in Houston who helped contain the oil and cap the well. She directed the flow rate technical group that estimated the rate of oil discharge during the spill’s active phase. For her contributions, she was awarded the U.S. Coast Guard’s Meritorious Service Medal.

Before joining the USGS, McNutt served as president and chief executive officer of the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI), in Moss Landing, California. During her time at MBARI, the institution became a leader in developing biological and chemical sensors for remote ocean deployment, installed the first deep-sea cabled observatory in U.S. waters, and advanced the integration of artificial intelligence into autonomous underwater vehicles for complex undersea missions.

McNutt began her academic career at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), where she was the E.A. Griswold Professor of Geophysics and directed the Joint Program in Oceanography/Applied Ocean Science & Engineering, jointly offered by MIT and the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. Her research area is the dynamics of the upper mantle and lithosphere on geologic time scales, work that has taken her to distant continents and oceans for field observations. She is a veteran of more than a dozen deep-sea expeditions, on most of which she was chief or co-chief scientist.

McNutt received a BA in physics from Colorado College and her PhD in Earth sciences at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Her honors include membership in the American Philosophical Society and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. She holds honorary doctoral degrees from the Colorado College, the University of Minnesota, Monmouth University, and the Colorado School of Mines. In 1988, she was awarded the American Geophysical Union’s Macelwane Medal for research accomplishments by a young scientist, and she received the Maurice Ewing Medal in 2007 for her contributions to deep-sea exploration.

McNutt served as president of the American Geophysical Union (AGU) from 2000 to 2002. She was chair of the Board of Governors for Joint Oceanographic Institutions, responsible for operating the International Ocean Discovery Program’s vessel JOIDES Resolution and associated research programs. She is a fellow of AGU, the Geological Society of America, American Association for the Advancement of Science, and International Association of Geodesy.
Wayne E. Cascio
Acting Principal Deputy Assistant Administrator for Science
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency

Wayne Cascio serves as Director of the Center for Public Health and Environmental Assessment (CPHEA) within the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's Office of Research and Development. CPHEA provides the science needed to understand the complex interrelationship between people and nature in support of assessments and policy to protect human health and ecological integrity. Wayne earned a B.A. from Johns Hopkins University in Natural Sciences, and an M.D. from the University of Maryland. He completed clinical training in internal medicine, and cardiovascular diseases at the University of North Carolina and post-doctoral training in electrophysiology at the Physiologisches Institut, Universität Bern, Switzerland. Over 24 years in academia at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and East Carolina University he engaged in clinical, research, teaching, and administrative activities. Prior to joining the US EPA in 2011 Wayne worked to support public health and increase access to cardiovascular health care in underserved rural North Carolina and served on EPA’s Clean Air Scientific Advisory Committee for Particulate Matter.

Wayne is a clinician/scientist and is board certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine in Internal Medicine and Cardiovascular Diseases and has authored or co-authored more than 200 journal articles and book chapters in the fields of medicine and public health, environmental sciences, biochemistry, pharmacology, chemistry and engineering. He is the recipient of APHA’s 2018 Homer Calver Award, an EPA Gold Medal for Exceptional Service, two Bronze Medals for Commendable Service, the Office of Research and Development Impact Award, and numerous Scientific and Technological Achievement Awards. His current research includes the study of the health effects of environmental pollutants for the purpose of informing risk assessment, risk-management decisions, and improving public health and quality of life through increased environmental health communication and literacy.

As part of EPA’s response to the COVID-19 pandemic Wayne led a team of EPA scientists to develop the EPA Facility Status Dashboard, a graphical interface using the ESRI platform to provide up-to-date public health data on COVID-19 within the commuting areas of more than 120 EPA facilities within the US and its territories.

Michael V. Drake
(NAM)
President
University of California System
Juan Enriquez
Managing Director
Excel Venture Management
Vidar Helgesen
Executive Director
Nobel Foundation

Vidar Helgesen is Executive Director of the Nobel Foundation. He has held several public positions in the Norwegian government, as Special Representative for the Ocean, Minister of Climate and Environment, Minister of European Affairs and Chief of Staff to the Prime Minister, as well as Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs. Internationally, he has served as Co-chair of the China Council for International Cooperation on Environment and Development, Secretary-General of the International Institute for Democracy and Electoral Assistance and as Special Advisor to the President of the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies.
John L. Hennessy
(NAS/NAE)
Director, Knight-Hennessy Scholars
Stanford University;
Chair
Alphabet, Inc.

John L. Hennessy is the James F. and Mary Lynn Gibbons Professor of Computer Science and Electrical Engineering in the Stanford School of Engineering, and the Shriram Family Director of Stanford’s Knight-Hennessy Scholars, the largest fully endowed graduate-level scholarship program in the world. He is chairman of Alphabet and serves as a trustee of the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation. Formerly the tenth president of Stanford, he is also a computer scientist who co-founded MIPS Computer Systems and Atheros Communications. John is the coauthor (with David Patterson) of two internationally used textbooks in computer architecture. His honors include the 2012 Medal of Honor of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, the 2017 ACM A.M. Turing Award (jointly with David Patterson), and the 2020 BBVA Foundation Frontiers of Knowledge Award (jointly with David Patterson). John earned his bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering from Villanova University and his master’s and doctoral degrees in computer science from the Stony Brook University.


Kathleen H. Jamieson
(NAS)
Director
Annenberg Public Policy Center of the University of Pennsylvania;
Professor
Annenberg School for Communication

Kathleen Hall Jamieson is the Elizabeth Ware Packard Professor of Communication at the University of Pennsylvania’s Annenberg School for Communication, the Walter and Leonore Annenberg Director of the University’s Annenberg Public Policy Center, and Program Director of the Annenberg Retreat at Sunnylands.

Jamieson has authored or co-authored 16 books, most recently Cyberwar: How Russian Hackers and Trolls Helped Elect a President (Oxford University Press, 2018), which won the 2019 R.R. Hawkins Award from the Association of American Publishers and was published in a revised paperback edition by Oxford University Press in June 2020. Including Cyberwar, six of the books that Jamieson has authored or co-authored have received a total of 12 political science or communication book awards: Packaging the Presidency (Oxford University Press, 1996), Eloquence in an Electronic Age (Oxford University Press, 1988), Spiral of Cynicism (Oxford University Press, 1997), Presidents Creating the Presidency (University of Chicago Press, 2008), and The Obama Victory (Oxford University Press, 2010). She co-edited The Oxford Handbook of Political Communication (Oxford University Press, 2017) and The Oxford Handbook of the Science of Science Communication (Oxford University Press, 2017).

Jamieson has won university-wide teaching awards at each of the three universities at which she has taught and has delivered the American Political Science Association’s Ithiel de Sola Pool Lecture, the National Communication Association’s Arnold Lecture, and the NASEM Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education Henry and Bryna David Lecture. For her contributions to the study of political communication, she received the American Political Science Association’s Murray Edelman Distinguished Career Award in 1995. Her paper “Implications of the Demise of ‘Fact’ in Political Discourse” received the American Philosophical Society’s 2016 Henry Allen Moe Prize in the Humanities.

Jamieson’s work has been funded by the FDA and the MacArthur, Ford, Carnegie, Pew, Robert Wood Johnson, Packard, and Annenberg Foundations. She is the co-founder of FactCheck.org and its subsidiary site, SciCheck, and director of The Sunnylands Constitution Project, which has produced more than 30 award-winning films on the Constitution for high school students.

Jamieson is a member of the American Philosophical Society and the National Academy of Sciences, and a Distinguished Scholar of the National Communication Association. She also is a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the American Academy of Political and Social Science, and the International Communication Association. She is a past president of the American Academy of Political and Social Science.

In April 2020, the National Academy of Sciences awarded Jamieson its Public Welfare Medal for her “non-partisan crusade to ensure the integrity of facts in public discourse and development of the science of scientific communication to promote public understanding of complex issues.” In January 2021, she was the recipient of the Benjamin Franklin Founder Award.


Lyric Jorgenson
Acting Associate Director for Science Policy and Acting Director
Office of Science Policy
National Institutes of Health

Lyric Jorgenson, PhD, is the Acting Associate Director for Science Policy and the Acting Director of the Office of Science Policy at the NIH. In this position, she provides senior leadership in the development and oversight of cross-cutting biomedical research policies and programs considered to be of high-priority to NIH and the United States Government. Prior to this role, she served in numerous roles across the agency, including Deputy Director of the Office of Science Policy, and has led the development of numerous high impact science and policy initiatives such as the Brain Research through Advancing Innovative Neurotechnologies (BRAIN) Initiative and the National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS). Dr. Jorgenson also served as the Deputy Executive Director of the White House Cancer Moonshot Task Force in the Office of the Vice President in the Obama administration, where she directed and coordinated cancer-related activities across the Federal government and worked to leverage investments across sectors to dramatically accelerate progress in cancer prevention.


Veronique Kiermer
Chief Scientific Officer
PLOS

Véronique Kiermer, PhD, is the Chief Scientific Officer at PLOS, the Public Library of Science, where she oversees the editorial department and the development of services, products and policies to promote open science. Before joining PLOS in 2015, she was Executive Editor and Director of Author and Reviewer Services for Nature Publishing Group where she managed editorial and research integrity policies across the Nature journals. She started her career in publishing in 2004 as the founding Chief Editor of Nature Methods. Véronique obtained a PhD in molecular biology from the Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium, in 1998 and was a postdoctoral fellow at the Gladstone Institutes, University of California, San Francisco. She also worked on gene therapy projects in the biotechnology industry in the Bay Area. She currently serves on the Board of Directors of Keystone Symposia and ORCID.
Arthur Lupia
Assistant Director
National Science Foundation (until Jan. 3, 2022);
Professor
Institute for Social Research
University of Michigan

Arthur "Skip" Lupia is the Gerald R Ford Distinguished University Professor at the University of Michigan. His research advances understanding of decision making under uncertainty, coalition building, and science communication. His government service includes a term as Assistant Director of the National Science Foundation and head of its Social, Behavioral, and Economic Sciences Directorate. He is former Chairman of the Board of the Center for Open Science and is co-chair of the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy’s Open Science Subcommittee. He has served as a Guggenheim Fellow, and Andrew Carnegie Fellow, and is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He is former Chair of the National Academy of Sciences’ Roundtable on the Application of Behavioral and Social Science Research, a former advisory board member for NASEM’s Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education Division, and winner of the 1998 NAS Award for Initiatives in Research.
Martin J. Rees
(NAS)
Professor, Trinity College
Cambridge University;
Former President
Royal Society, U.K.

Martin Rees is an astrophysicist and cosmologist, and the UK's Astronomer Royal. He is based at Cambridge University where he has been Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Institute of Astronomy. He is a Fellow (and Former Master) of Trinity College

After studying at the University of Cambridge in the 1960s, he held post-doctoral positions in the UK and the USA, before becoming a professor at Sussex University. In 1973, he became a fellow of King's College and Plumian Professor of Astronomy and Experimental Philosophy at Cambridge (continuing in the latter post until 1991) and served for ten years as director of Cambridge's Institute of Astronomy. From 1992 to 2003 he was a Royal Society Research Professor, and then from 2004 to 2012, Master of Trinity College. In 2005 he was appointed to the House of Lords, and he was President of the Royal Society for the period 2005-10.

His main astronomical research interests have been galaxy formation, cosmic jets, black holes, gamma ray bursts, along with more speculative aspects of cosmology - in particular, whether we live in a multiverse; and the prospects of detecting extraterrestrial life.

He has been increasingly concerned in recent years about long-term global issues -- the pressures that a growing and more demanding population are placing on environment, sustainability and biodiversity; and the impact of powerful new technologies. He is co-founder of the Centre for the Study of Existential Risks at Cambridge University (CSER) with a focus on these issues.

As well as being an International Member of the NAS, he is a foreign member of American Philosophical Society, and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and an honorary member of the Russian Academy of Sciences, the Pontifical Academy, the Japan Academy and several other foreign academies.

In the UK he is an honorary member of the British Academy, the Academy of Medical Sciences and the Royal Academy of Engineering, His international awards include the Balzan International Prize, the Heineman Prize for Astrophysics (AAS/AIP), the Bower Award for Science of the Franklin Institute, the Cosmology Prize of the Peter Gruber Foundation, the Einstein Award of the World Cultural Council, the Crafoord Prize (Royal Swedish Academy) the Templeton Prize and Dirac prize (and, in the UK, the Order of Merit -- limited to 24 members). He has honorary degrees from numerous universities, including Harvard, Yale, Sydney, Melbourne, Oxford and Cambridge and has held many visiting professorships and lectureships around the world. He has been president of the British Association for the Advancement of Science (1994-95) and the Royal Astronomical Society (1992-94) and a trustee of the British Museum, NESTA, the Kennedy Memorial Trust, the National Museum of Science and Industry, the Cambridge Gates Trust, and the Institute for Public Policy Research. He is currently on the Board of the Princeton Institute for Advanced Study, and has served on many bodies connected with education, space research, arms control and international collaboration in science.

In addition to his research publications, he has written extensively for a general readership. His ten books include 'Just Six Numbers', 'Our Cosmic Habitat', 'Gravity's Fatal Attraction', and the recently -published, 'On the Future: Prospects for Humanity'.
L. R. Reif
(NAE)
President
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Rafael Reif has served as the 17th president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) since 2012. He spearheaded the development of open online learning platforms MITx and edX, and he leads MIT’s pioneering efforts to help redefine the future of higher education. Dr. Reif is also leading an ambitious redevelopment of MIT’s innovation district, including the launch of The Engine, a “tough tech” accelerator. In 2018, he launched the MIT Quest for Intelligence and the MIT Task Force on the Work of the Future. Later that year, he announced the MIT Schwarzman College of Computing, the most significant reshaping of the Institute since the 1950s. Dr. Reif has introduced major climate change initiatives to foster breakthrough research and pilot high-impact solutions, including the Climate Grand Challenges and the MIT Climate and Sustainability Consortium. In 2021, he and his leadership team issued “Fast Forward: MIT’s Climate Action Plan for the Decade”.

Dr. Reif has been a member of the MIT faculty since 1980. He received the degree of Ingeniero Eléctrico from Universidad de Carabobo, Valencia, Venezuela, and a doctorate in electrical engineering from Stanford University.

Magdalena Skipper
Editor-in-Chief
Nature
Barbara R. Snyder
President
Association of American Universities
Susan M. Wolf
(NAM)
Professor
University of Minnesota

Susan M. Wolf, J.D., is Regents Professor; McKnight Presidential Professor of Law, Medicine & Public Policy; Faegre Baker Daniels Professor of Law; and Professor of Medicine at the University of Minnesota. She is Chair of the University’s Consortium on Law and Values in Health, Environment & the Life Sciences. Prof. Wolf is a member of the National Academy of Medicine, member of the American Law Institute, fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and fellow of The Hastings Center, a leading bioethics research institute. Her research focuses on ethical, legal, and societal issues in biomedicine and the life sciences, including issues raised by emerging technologies in fields such as genomics, neuroscience, and bioengineering. She has received numerous grants to support her research, including from the National Institutes of Health (NIH), National Science Foundation, and Greenwall Foundation. In 2007-10, Wolf served as a member of the Law & Neuroscience Project funded by the MacArthur Foundation. In 2012, she received a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Investigator Award in Health Policy Research to fund research 2012-14.

Prof. Wolf received an A.B. with highest honors from Princeton University and J.D. from Yale Law School, with graduate study at Harvard University. She clerked in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York and then practiced with the New York law firm of Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison 1981-84. In 1984-85, Professor Wolf was a National Endowment for the Humanities Fellow at The Hastings Center. She then became the Center’s Associate for Law. In 1992-93, she completed a fellowship in the Program in Ethics and the Professions at Harvard University, before joining the faculty at the University of Minnesota.

Prof. Wolf has served on numerous governmental and institutional panels for the National Academies, NIH, and others, including the TOPMed External Advisory Panel at NHLBI, American Bar Association Coordinating Group on Bioethics and the Law, American Society for Reproductive Medicine Ethics Committee, New York City AIDS Review Panel, and Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Ethics Committee. In 2011, she was appointed by the then-Secretary of Health & Human Services to the National Science Advisory Board for Biosecurity (NSABB), serving through 2016. She currently sits on the National Academies’ Committee on Science, Engineering, Medicine, and Public Policy (COSEMPUP). She also serves as co-lead of the Minnesota COVID Ethics Collaborative. Prof. Wolf is a past-chair of the Association of American Law Schools’ Section on Law, Medicine and Health Care and a past board member of the American Society of Bioethics and Humanities.

Prof. Wolf is author, coauthor, or editor of publications in Science; Nature Genetics; New England Journal of Medicine; JAMA; Genetics in Medicine; Mayo Clinic Proceedings; The Hastings Center Report; Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics; and others. She has lectured and presented widely, including at the National Academies, NIH, Smithsonian Institution, Presidential Commission for the Study of Bioethical Issues, New York Academy of Medicine, National Judicial College, professional societies, law schools, and medical schools. As Chair of the University of Minnesota’s Consortium on Law and Values she has collaborated to lead numerous successful national events on research ethics and integrity, ethical challenges in genomics and nanomedicine, and controversies emerging from the COVID-19 pandemic.

Jennifer Heimberg - (Staff Officer)
Senior Program Officer
National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine

Events


Event Type :  
Meeting

Description :   

The first meeting of the Strategic Council will feature both open and closed sessions, in which members will address the Council's mission and begin charting the course for future endeavors.



Registration for in Person Attendance :   
N/A


If you would like to attend the sessions of this event that are open to the public or need more information please contact

Contact Name:  Dominic LoBuglio
Contact Email:  dlobuglio@nas.edu
Contact Phone:  (202) 334-2402

Agenda
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Supporting File(s)
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Is it a Closed Session Event?
Some sessions are open and some sessions are closed

Publication(s) resulting from the event:

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Publications

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