On Wednesday, May 13th, the Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL) History Project will return to the MBL in Woods Hole, MA, for its third season.
The Global Classroom Cohort III will travel to Luneberg, Germany to complete the last presentation of three semesters of collaboration
2015 Theme: Innovations, Information, and Imaging
Science and technology are being transformed by new ways to collect and use information. Progress in all fields is increasingly driven by the ability to organize, visualize, and analyze data.
Digital History and Philosophy of Science (dHPS) brings together historians and philosophers of science, with informaticians, computer scientists, and reference librarians with the goal of thinking of new ways to integrate traditional scholarship with digital tools and resources.
Jane and the Center staff would like to welcome back to campus all CBS faculty and students!
We are especially excited to meet the new graduate students beginning this fall. We will see everyone soon!
The Global Classroom online experiment will welcome the second cohort of participating German students from Leuphana University.
Can technology bridge the political divide? Find out this Friday with Dan Sarewitz. Join in an online discussion with Dr. Dan Sarewitz about lessons learned from his research on how the public perceives science in the world of uncertainty and partisan politics.
Dr. Ben Minteer and Dr. Steve Pyne participated in a panel on the value of American Pragmatism at the American Society for Environmental History 2014 Conference near Muir Woods.
This seminar‐style workshop will help science and engineering faculty create concrete strategies to incorporate research ethics education into their research environments
Recent developments at the intersection of biological, information and communications technologies have opened the way to profound transformations in biomedical research and practice, laying the foundations for a more precise and personalized medicine. Technologies for eliciting and aggregating data from human bodies make it possible to build biobanks— collections of human biospecimens and data— of a scale and scope that were previously unimaginable. These collections will form a critical infrastructure for new approaches to understanding, diagnosing and intervening in human health and disease.