In a sense Tim is advocating the wholesale adoption of the very strong attribution culture we (like to think we) have in academic research.
These Changing Times
Somewhat surprisingly, the conversation was generally upbeat considering the scope that was being discussed in under 10 minutes.
We’re moving from our industrial past to a new Information Age—and education needs to change.
This is the season when college seniors are wondering how, a few months from now, they’ll answer the question, “Did you get a job?”
What will happen to workers in fossil fuel related industries if the shift to a climate-safe economy threatens their jobs?
When work on public infrastructure is performed by union labor there are many benefits for workers, communities, and the economy as a whole.
“Everyone has an investment in clean air and water, and everybody has a memory of public lands, whether it’s hunting or fishing or watching a sunset.”
The Maine AFL-CIO just passed a resolution at its October Convention “to Address the Climate Crisis and Inequality Crisis and Create Union Jobs.”
My case is that allowing the free re-use of my name and my blog name ought to add value on average.
Transparency is one of those things, like democracy, or marriage, that’s easier said than done.
I believe all of us working on nuclear issues should ask ourselves: How might we bring new ideas and dynamic new leaders to the sector?
The questions that the investors ask of the pitchman (or pitchwoman) are very much like the ones we do, or should, ask of our grantees, although within our non-profit aquarium and using our own language.
I received notification of a conference on Haiti and it caused me to think about our holdings from the country.
A recent article in the halifax chroncile-herald discusses a fascinating project mounted by the dartmouth historical association“local effort brings our past to life”: Halifax chronicle-herald
Aggregate economic growth does not translate into less poverty.
The project focused on undertaking a survey of endangered records, but also copied items from the jamaica archives and records department, the national library of jamaica, the library of the university of the west indies and the roman catholic chancery in kingston. All four institutions contain valuable material relating to the lives of enslaved africans and free blacks in jamaica during the period 1655-1800.