VIDEO PLAYLIST: Advice for Young Scientists – Nobel Laureates Share their Advice for Science Students
(Featured Photo: Paul Nurse, Nobel Laureate in Physiology or Medicine, 2001)
At Garn Press we continually question how decision makers can reach consensus about actionable knowledge when the key participants in the discussions have widely differing and disconnected values, ethics, emotions, spiritual beliefs, levels of trust, interests, and power? What happens if they cannot agree, if no action is taken, or when there are no solutions, or when reason does not prevail? It is this set of circumstances that has led Garn Press to be interested in publishing books which address the question: Has science outpaced the human capacity to respond to the real-world events taking place, or have real-world events outpaced science?
Part of Garn’s mission is to support scientists and educators of conscience whose work is ignored or denigrated by political decisions makers, corporate self-interests, and the mainstream media. At Garn it is not enough to garner the thinking of great scholars of the past. Garn’s Mission is also to search for the original thinkers of the 21st century. In this video playlist Nobel Laureates share their advice for science PhD students and post-docs as part of the Nobel Prize Inspiration Initiative. Find out more: nobelprizeii.org
Video Playlist (9 Videos in Playlist)
Video Playlist navigation in the upper left corner of the video player.
Nobel Laureates share their advice for science PhD students and post-docs as part of the Nobel Prize Inspiration Initiative. Find out more: www.nobelprizeii.org.
(Related) SCIENCE, NOT SILENCE: March for Science on Earth Day – April 22, 2017
From March for Science:
The March for Science is a celebration of our passion for science and a call to support and safeguard the scientific community. Recent policy changes have caused heightened worry among scientists, and the incredible and immediate outpouring of support has made clear that these concerns are also shared by hundreds of thousands of people around the world. The mischaracterization of science as a partisan issue, which has given policymakers permission to reject overwhelming evidence, is a critical and urgent matter. It is time for people who support scientific research and evidence-based policies to take a public stand and be counted.