Recent CSPO News

  • Not That Smart

    AI should serve, not compete with, human intelligence

    AI should advance human agency, rather than replace it. How can we assure that AI design and policy is human-centered?

  • Out of Chaos Comes Creativity and Innovation

    What Nurses Know About Innovating “In the Here and Now”

    The pandemic has shattered norms of medical knowledge production, revealing the key role of nurses—and trust—in innovation.

  • Illustration by Alice Mollon

    Who should have a say on editing DNA?

    ASU Consortium for Science, Policy and Outcomes joins global efforts to bring public values for anticipatory governance of gene editing technologies

    CSPO is working on a series of three closely connected projects to assist with global citizen deliberations on gene editing. These efforts reinforce a call from 25 leading researchers from around the world for the creation of national and global “citizens’ assemblies,” made up of lay-people, tasked with considering the societal implications of this emerging science.

  • Public Value Science

    In an increasingly unequal society, America’s science policies are a regressive force. They need to be refocused on creating benefits for all people.

    In an economic environment characterized by growth but also by extreme inequality, science and technology not only reinforce inequality but also, in some instances, help widen the gap. Science and technology can be a regressive factor in the economy.

View All CSPO News »