Fall 2019 Issues in Science and Technology
The latest issue covers sex and sports, kids and social media, chemicals and cancer, and much more.
As the power and potential of science and technology continue to grow, the insights that motivated the creation of Issues in Science and Technology become ever more pertinent. Society needs vibrant, well-informed debate about matters of science and technology policy. This 35th anniversary issue advances the debate, with insightful, independent essays on broadband access, sex and sport, the social sciences, decarbonization, and much more.
Training the Next Generation of Public Interest Technology Professionals
CSPO professor receives grant from Public Interest Technology University Network to support community innovation fellowship.
“This program will put the public at the center of public interest technology through direct participation in informed and inclusive dialogue on the social, ethical, and legal implications of emerging technologies impacting their communities.”
Summer 2019 Issues in Science and Technology
The empty radicalism of the climate apocalypse, protecting the accuracy of the 2020 Census, artificial intelligence for a social world, and much more.
The policies proposed by climate activists and progressive politicians to combat global warming are not nearly as radical—or potentially effective—as claimed. What would it mean to get serious about addressing climate change?
A Bright Start to Our Driverless Futures
Bringing citizen perspectives into decisions and policies about driverless mobility.
To provide a platform for citizens to engage with decision makers about driverless vehicles, CSPO and its partners have launched an unprecedented program of global citizen consultation.
Spring 2019 Issues in Science and Technology
Human gene editing, plus UFO sightings, smart manufacturing, autonomous vehicles, and much more.
For the Spring 2019 edition of Issues, leading thinkers in the field of genomics comment on where we are in the process of understanding and managing the use of the precision gene-editing tool CRISPR on humans.