With ongoing assaults on scientific integrity, "#GOTScience"
What can you do about it? A lot. So go get started...
We need more scientific expertise in the policy-making process. Scientists and engineers should run for elected office in local and national politics.
The Fall 2016 UT Energy Poll is out today, reporting that millennials' strong views on myriad important issues may impact the election
The Science Debate organization has asked each candidate 20 questions; here's a preview of their answers on one of them
Resourcefulness: An Introduction to the Energy–Water Nexus aims to improve water and energy literacy, encourage conservation and resourcefulness, and inspire the next generation of innovators.
Austin, Texas has changed a great deal over the past decade with a burgeoning population and ever-increasing traffic challenges. But this innovative city has an exciting plan forward...
The ScienceDebate organization is working hard to get science policy into the political conversation
Voters are listening...
Two stories about nuclear energy
More than half of Americans express concern over energy security
The candidates talk about national security, guns and the economy—but almost never about the science policy issues that have a huge impact on our lives
A wall between the U.S. and Mexico won't keep immigrants out, and climate change will intensify pressure northward
Presidential candidates would be wise to come up with a comprehensive energy plan focused on issues most important to voters.
Over 3 out of 4 Americans Now Acknowledge Climate Change Is Occurring--Including the Majority of Republicans
New Poll Reveals Science and Technology Will Be Important to Voters--across Parties--in the Upcoming Presidential Election
A new poll reveals that voters will be paying close attention to science and technology policy priorities of candidates leading up to the 2016 presidential election.
Unlike past elections, global warming may emerge as a significant policy issue in the 2016 campaign
For decades we have discussed solar as an energy of the future. But it's already changing the game.
Science doesn't belong to Democrats or Republicans, liberals or conservatives - Science belongs to all of us.
What do you think about climate change? It may depend on who you are, what you earn, and where you're from.