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Scientific American Custom Media and Partnership Programs

A World Free from Cancer

A World Free from Cancer

Only a broad expanse of expertise—including that of scientists and sociologists, patients and physicians, researchers and regulators—can battle and subdue this disparate family of diseases. Here, we listen in as experts converse about the latest medical advances poised to someday render cancer a manageable and predictable condition. Equally important are the lessons that this new “war” can teach us about innovation in general, and its value to society. Produced in collaboration with Celgene.

December 1, 2015
<i>Scientific American Worldview</i>

Scientific American Worldview

Now in its 6th consecutive year, Scientific American Worldview: A Global Biotechnology Perspective, has become an international "industry standard," linking the frontiers of life science innovation and drug discovery with the policies and programs driving them forward. Its annual assessment of nations' "innovation capacities", the Worldview Scorecard, dives deep into the many factors enabling growth, sustainability and efficiency of a region's complete bioscience landscape.

June 18, 2013


New Answers for Global Health: A magazine in collaboration with The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, The Carer Center and selected supporters to showcase the latest ingenuity in solving the world's most challenging health issues. Driven by personal narratives of patients, researchers and allied health workers in the field and exploring the multidisciplinary science that is transforming wellness across the world, LIVES informs a huge swath of health stakeholders.

February 1, 2009
Promoting Cardiovascular Health Worldwide: Perspective on the 12 Recommendations from the Institute of Medicine

Promoting Cardiovascular Health Worldwide: Perspective on the 12 Recommendations from the Institute of Medicine

Cardiovascular disease and related noncommunicable diseases were once considered a problem that only wealthy, industrialized nations faced. Together, they now rank as the leading cause of death across the globe. The vast majority of those deaths—more than 80 percent—occur in low- and middle-income countries. To address this massive global health problem, the U.S. Institute of Medicine formed a committee to create a set of tangible recommendations that would catalyze and focus action. In this special issue, Promoting Cardiovascular Health Worldwide, some of the world's foremost authorities on cardiovascular disease elaborate on the Institute of Medicine's 12 recommendations. The 12 feature articles provide concrete examples of programs that are working effectively on the ground, reflect on global progress madeand define a way forward. Promoting Cardiovascular Health Worldwide was produced by Scientific American Custom Media in collaboration with Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai.

Why Do Facts Fail?

Why Do Facts Fail?

Deconstructing Denial