3 edition of Policies on science and technology topics proposed by the Clinton campaign found in the catalog.
Policies on science and technology topics proposed by the Clinton campaign
Genevieve Johanna Knezo
by Congressional Research Service, Library of Congress in [Washington, D.C.]
Written in English
|Statement||Genevieve J. Knezo|
|Series||Major studies and issue briefs of the Congressional Research Service -- 1993, reel 5, fr. 00642|
|Contributions||Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service|
|The Physical Object|
In , Congress established the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) to provide the President and others within the Executive Office of . The Science Policy We Deserve. By Daniel Sarewitz. On , a bill was introduced in Congress to pour $ billion into technology development to “catalyze United States innovation.” Exactly 10 days later, the University of Colorado shut down its Center for Science and Technology Policy Research.
CLINTON: Historically, federally funded basic research-- often done without a particular application in mind and intrinsically long term--has yielded breakthrough discoveries of new knowledge and technologies. I share the concerns of the science and technology community that the United States is underinvesting in research. Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton vowed to end President Bush’s “war on science” and delved into wonky policy details in a plan for research that she released today.. Senator Clinton, who is.
Since the presidential campaign began, the Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget has analyzed several campaign proposals through our Fiscal FactCheck project. This analysis of Secretary Clinton’s policies is our fourth full assessment of a candidate’s proposals available on their campaign’s website (Read our analysis of the policies put forth by Senator Ted Cruz, Donald Trump. Before that meeting, John H. Gibbons, former director of the White House Office’s of Science and Technology Policy, had warned Clinton about Rockefeller, who had .
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Get this from a library. Policies on science and technology topics proposed by the Clinton campaign: a list. [Genevieve Johanna Knezo; Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service.]. The presumptive Democratic nominee for US president, Hillary Clinton, has introduced the first substantive discussion of science and technology policy issues into the election by.
Note: This page is a reproduction of the Hillary for America policy proposal on technology and innovation. America has always been a global technology leader. Today, technology and the internet are transforming nearly every sector of our economy, from manufacturing and transportation to energy, content creation, and health care.
Invest in computer science and STEM education: 0: Create a lifelong learning system that is better tailored to 21st-century jobs: 0: Increase access to capital for small businesses and start-ups: 0: Attract and retain top talent from around the world: 0: Invest in science and technology research and development, as well as.
How Donald Trump crippled U.S. technology and science policy As he cuts federal research and targets immigration, Trump has neglected and marginalized the. In developing a platform on science, Hillary Clinton has promised increased support for federal agencies that support research, improvements in science education, a major push to expand computer science education in high schools and an additional $2 billion for Alzheimer's research.
The President’s National Space Policy commits the nation to a strong, stable, and balanced space program. The FY budget request of $14 billion will enable NASA to continue to pursue the Clinton-Gore Administration’s priorities in human space flight, earth sciences, advanced space transportation, aviation safety, & space science.
InPresident Clinton and Vice President Gore launched their economic strategy: (1) establishing fiscal discipline, eliminating the budget deficit, keeping interest rates low, and spurring private-sector investment; (2) investing in people through education, training, science, and research; and (3) opening foreign markets so American workers can compete abroad.
Now that the election is over, we're looking back at one of the most bizarre topics that surfaced from the campaign. Days before the election, Wikileaks released a batch of emails containing a note from performance artist Marina Abramovic to Tony Podesta, brother of Hillary Clinton's campaign chairman John Podesta, and set off a strange chain reaction of accusations that tied Clinton and.
Project Proposal: Community Health – Development and Implementation of Local Public Health Strategies 4 local public health strategies together with advocacy for health, will empower capacity and competence of public-health professionals at the local level. Overall goal Two years project, which is proposed, has to contribute to development and.
The Clinton-Gore Administration proposed the first-ever comprehensive plan to reduce youth smoking. The proposal required young people to prove their age to buy cigarettes, banned vending machines in places where minors can go, ended the marketing of cigarettes and tobacco to minors, and required the tobacco industry to fund an education.
Science, Health and Space Exploration. Increasing Investment in Science and Technology. Under President Clinton and Vice President Gore, investments in science and technology have increased for five years in a row, and the Administration maintains that commitment in the FY budget.
The Science Policy Discussion Group at NIH offers fellows the opportunity to discuss science policy issues with each other and with distinguished speakers from within and outside the NIH. Monthly discussion topics are chosen by the group co-chairs as well as Discussion Group members based on their current relevance and the group's perceived.
In a thirty-minute speech to the graduates of Morgan State University, Baltimore, MD, on President Clinton described "four guideposts, rooted in our traditional principles of ethics and morals, that must guide us if we are to master the powerful forces of change in the new century." He also stated, "in science, if the last 50 years were the age of physics, the next 50 years will be the.
But it was deactivated again in by President Bill Clinton. (When past presidents have opted out, space policy in the White House has been coordinated by the Office of Science and Technology. Before bestowing the medals, President Clinton offered some remarks on science and technology, including the economic and social impact of R&D, the government's role, a new report on university-government partnerships, making science more inclusive, administrative red tape, basic research funding, and the congressional budget resolution.
The Clinton campaign is pushing back on the latest report from Schweizer’s group. Schweizer also authored the anti-Clinton book “Clinton Cash” and.
Political Science Topics presidential campaign; Alt-right; Automatic voter registration Coverage across a wide range of social science disciplines including anthropology, criminology, economics, education, political science, psychology, social work and sociology.
Includes journals, books, book chapters, technical reports. The Clinton policy paper even cites a few points that are on the "wish list" of tech activists, like dealing with the mess around "orphan works," older.
So here is a list of 20 things that I and my fellow science advisers at the Parliamentary Office of Science and Technology think scientists should know about policy. We. President Bill Clinton and Assistant to the President for Science and Technology Neal Lane, in Mark Wilson “We’ve been to the Moon but we didn’t stay very long,” Lane said.
Clinton proposes "stapling" a green card to masters and PhD degrees in science, technology, engineering and medicine as a way of enabling high-skilled workers and. In the mids, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) proposed new marketing rules to combat public confusion about dietary supplements in part to address deceptive claims, as well as use the best science-based information at the time (eg, information that evolved from the development of the Recommended Dietary Allowances).