Today's guest is Antipem Ofori Charles, a Ghanaian inventor and entrepreneur who is intent on transforming science education within Ghana and beyond.
Today's guest is Dr Harpreet Sood, NHS England’s Associate Chief Clinical Information Officer and a practicing NHS doctor at University College London Hospital.We get to grips with how the NHS is currently interacting with founders, and the wealth of opportunity for innovators. Given the NHS's core mission, we also dive into the idea of responsible innovation because while there may be plenty of low hanging fruit the patients under the NHS's care come first
**The audio is a little spotty but we hope you enjoy it.
In this episode we spoke to Karen Mazurkewich the Lead Executive of Communications & Marketing at MaRS, Toronto's startup hub. Karen was also formerly a journalist with the Wall Street Journal.
Linda Doyle takes us on a tour of the world of citizen science in this new mini-series, Citizens Disrupt.
In this episode Linda explores the burgeoning world of DIY Bio.
She speaks to:
We take a tour of the world of citizen science in this new mini-series, Citizens Disrupt. In this episode Science: Disrupt contributor Linda Doyle explores contributory citizen science, where the data for scientific ventures is crowdsourced.
She speaks to:
- Dr Erinma Ochu, from the Univeristy of Salford, about her efforts to engage people in mathematics through botany.
- Dr Martin Jones, the Deputy Head of Microscopy Prototyping at the Crick Insititute, about the etch-a-cell initiative.
- Dr Pinja Haikka, a theoretical physicist and (at the time of recording) the head of outreach at ScienceatHome
- Steven Gray, CEO of Earthwatch (Europe & Middle East), on effecting change in corporates make policies in light of new climate change data.
This week we chat to Cindy Wu and Denny Luan, co-founders of Experiment, the science crowdfunding platform.
We talk about the underappreciated power of small chunks of funding in science, different methods of sharing science, and bonding over super-smash bros.
In this episode we chat to UC San Diego's Professor Brian Keating , author of Losing the Nobel Prize, about scientific incentives, the history of the Nobel, and the feeling of having a Nobel prize slip through your fingers.
Professor Brian Keating is an astrophysicist with UC San Diego’s Department of Physics. He and his team develop telescopes to study the Big Bang. He is the author of over 100 scientific publications and holds two U.S.Patents. He received the 2007 Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers at the White House from President Bush for a telescope he invented and deployed at the U.S. South Pole Research Station called “BICEP". Professor Keating became a Fellow of the American Physical Society in 2016 and is the author of Losing the Nobel Prize: A Story of Cosmology, Ambition, and the Perils of Science's Highest Honor.
You can also follow Brian at @DrBrianKeating on Twitter.
For the fourth episode of our ‘Responsible Science’, we dive deep into the world of the science dissemination industry – organisations whose role is to effectively communicate science to the wider world, in the most efficient, fair and considered way possible, and ensure science can keep moving forward.