This week in #scipol: climate change agreements, fire in the National Museum of Brazil, Hurricane Florence, the Opioid Crisis Response Act, and more!
This month in #scipol: air and water pollution, sexual misconduct in academia, birds and beetles, the Space Force, and more!
This month in #scipol: carbon tax, goodbye Scott Pruitt, plastic bans, West Nile virus in Texas, and more!
This week in #scipol: endangered salmon, sexual harassment in academia, Scott Pruitt still in scandals, Sam Clovis retires from USDA, huge NIH public database on genetics, pollution in Texas, and more
This week in #scipol: Earth Day highlights US environmental deregulation, BLM land selling for cheap, NASA funding authorized by House, DOI under investigation, unfair impacts of climate change, ACA enrollment drops 3% in 2017, & more
This week in #scipol: controversy surrounds EPA's Pruitt, investment in solar and synthetic biology soars, supersonic commercial jets, flood planning in Houston, antarctic ice melts at rates faster than previously recognized, and more
Lots of news in conservation this week: Bears Ears shrunk for oil, phytoplankton declining, regenerative farming gains status, ban on big game trophy importation lifted; new rules limit the EPA; new CDC director considered; & more!
This week: February 5 is the last day to register to vote in the upcoming Texas primaries. The haste of recent environmental rollbacks may result in legal challenges. A law from 1872 allows for new mining claims on land previously designated as part of two national monuments in Utah. The end approaches for funding designated to support surveillance of emerging outbreaks in developing counties. Read on for more news on Exxon Mobil development plans, a CEQ nomination withdrawal, 2019 budget proposals, and changes in publishing practices.
This week in science policy: Trump excludes climate change from national security threats, new heads of National Center for Education Statistics and National Park Service, Hartnett-White re-nominated, offshore drilling disputes, and opportunities for scipol training through AAAS due soon.
This week in #scipol: Bears Ears and Grand Staircase-Escalante monuments will be reduced, mining companies no longer financially responsible for future clean-up preparations, debate continues on what is a "water of the United States" (and what should be protected), graduate students worry about tax hikes, Lamar Smith attacks socio-behavioral research at the NSF, and more.