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Your search has returned 661 articles:
  • Doing Science

    Tapping into New York City with a publishing and tourism website

    Michelle Young (Intel STS 2000) is an adjunct professor of Architecture at Columbia University. She's also founder of Untapped Cities, a web magazine that helps people better explore New York City. The site catalogues and offers promotions on tours, member events, and information on architecture, arts, food, travel, and more.

    People can join Untapped Cities Insiders club for $5-$...

    09:00 AM, July 30, 2018
  • Doing Science

    Society alumni are changemakers

    Conferences occur every day all over the world; Upswell Labs is turning the typical conference on its head with its new "unconference," devoted to bringing changemakers together. Upswell invited a few Society alumni to join in the experience during its June 4 unconference in San Francisco.

    Thomas Colburn (Regeneron STS 2016), Anvita Gupta (Intel STS 2015 and Intel ISEF 2013), ...

    09:00 AM, July 26, 2018
  • Doing Science

    Students for Science set to host inaugural Student Advocacy Summit

    After last year's influential nationwide event, March for Science, a group of teens were inspired to take action. They created their own initiative under the March for Science umbrella called Students for Science. Three of the teen leaders of the student-focused offshoot working to expand the mission of the organization are Society alumni — Sophia Swartz (Regeneron STS 2018, Intel ISEF...

    10:58 AM, July 5, 2018
  • Doing Science

    Conversations with Maya: Kristina Johnson

    Maya Ajmera, President & CEO of Society for Science & the Public and Publisher of Science News, sat down to chat with Kristina Johnson, Chancellor of The State University of New York and an alumna of the International Science and Engineering Fair. We are thrilled to share an edited version of their conversation.

    You’re an alumna of the 1975 International Science and Engineering...

    10:51 AM, June 28, 2018
  • Doing Science

    How STEM Can Forge Your Future

    By S.C.Stuart 

    Studying STEM can take a person far in life — not just economically, but geographically, too. Its importance is increasing as we enter the 4th industrial revolution, moving towards automation, A.I. empowered services and enhanced human-machine “co-bot” workplaces.  

    The Broadcom MASTERS International delegates could see first-hand that STEM is a path out of the...

    09:00 AM, June 21, 2018
  • Doing Science

    'Make your work and don't ask for permission'

    Jerry Lieblich (Intel STS 2006) has two upcoming plays in New York City this summer. The Barbarians, showing at Dixon Place on June 21-23, centers on characters who depict the life and work of scientists. His other play, Tongue Depressor, which focuses on chaos theory, opens August at The Public Theater as a part of the Bring a Weasel and a Pint of Your Own Blood Festival.

    Jerry,...

    10:27 AM, June 12, 2018
  • Doing Science

    Making a universal vaccine a reality

    Madeline Yang, a young scientist from Bloomfield, Michigan, wants to create a universal vaccine. She has been working on incorporating the influenza matrix protein, M2, into virus-like particles, which could help develop a universal vaccine.

    Her efforts have not gone unnoticed. Through a program called the Community Innovation Awards, part of the Society's STEM Action Grants, the...

    15:23 PM, June 6, 2018
  • Doing Science

    Science fairs launch students on a pathway of success

    As the world's largest pre-college science competition, the Intel International Science & Engineering Fair (Intel ISEF), a program of the Society for Science & the Public, gives students from countries around the world the opportunity to showcase their impressive research and meet fellow young scientists and engineers. Competing for an average of $4 million in prizes, Intel ISEF is a...

    14:07 PM, May 24, 2018
  • Doing Science

    Intel ISEF winner builds autonomous window cleaner for commercial buildings

    Oliver Nicholls, 19, of Sydney, Australia, was awarded first place for designing and building a prototype of an autonomous robotic window cleaner for commercial buildings at this year’s Intel International Science and Engineering Fair, a program of the Society for Science & the Public and the world’s largest international pre-college science competition. The competition featured...

    15:12 PM, May 18, 2018
  • Doing Science

    Thousands of pins, countless new friendships: Intel ISEF finalists participate in pin exchange ceremony

    "Where are you from?"

    This is the question of the evening at the annual pin exchange ceremony, an opportunity for finalists at the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair (ISEF) to get to know each other through an exchange of pins representing their country, city, or states. Students were excited to meet fellow finalists from countries around the world.

    As the world's...

    17:01 PM, May 17, 2018

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