VIDEO: AAAS Colloquium Series: Science, Technology, and Innovation for the Sustainable Development Goals Video March 29, 2016 Last September, the United Nations member countries approved 17 sustainable development goals (SDGs) as their 2030 Agenda for guiding the world over the next 15 years. In January, AAAS Fellow E. Science relaunches website Science relaunches website Tuesday, January 12, 2016 Sciencemag.org, AAAS's online flagship journal, Science, has a brand new look that incorporates many new features as well as existing online elements from the more recent journals in the Science family. The site rolled over on Tuesday, around 1:00 p.m. Karin Rodland, surveying cancer’s biological landscape Karin Rodland survey's cancer’s landscape Member Spotlight November 18, 2015 When AAAS Fellow Karin Rodland pilots her Cessna 182 Skylane, she gains both altitude and perspective, using patterns on the landscape for orientation in the immense, empty sky. Back in her lab, Rodland’s research is also guided by patterns. Her goal is to survey the big biological picture and zero in on cancer before it spreads. AAAS member Satoshi Omura awarded 2015 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine AAAS member Satoshi Omura awarded 2015 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine Monday, October 5, 2015 The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2015 was awarded jointly to William C. Campbell and Satoshi Omura for their discoveries concerning a novel therapy against infections caused by roundworm parasites and to Youyou Tu for her discoveries concerning a novel therapy against Malaria. Omura is a professor emeritus at Kitasato University, Japan and member of AAAS. Phil Collins, professor of physics and astronomy at UC-Irvine Phil Collins develops tiny wire 'bugs' to study molecular behavior Member Spotlight June 5, 2015 Long before the nanotech frenzy kicked in, AAAS Fellow Phil Collins was thinking about studying "tiny wires." Now, 30 years after he started toying with the idea, the rise of nanotechnology is creating novel research partnerships, as biologists, engineers—and physicists—seize on its vast possibilities for molecular research. Can Congress now take on antibiotic resistance? Capitol Connection May 4, 2015 As a child, U.S. Rep. Louise Slaughter (D-NY) lost her sister Virginia to pneumonia. Deeply affected by this loss, she chose to pursue degrees in microbiology and public health. Since 1999, Slaughter has put her knowledge in these fields to work in efforts to pass legislation designed to curb a frightening increase in antibiotic-resistant bacteria. With public sentiment shifting on this topic, does she finally have a shot? Elisabet de los Pinos: Growing a startup from scratch, with help from a postdoc Biotech pioneer innovates startup workplace with help from postdoc Driving Force August 6, 2015 Elisabet de los Pinos, Ph.D.Founder and CEOAura Biosciences, Cambridge, MA Background:Molecular biologist Elisabet de los Pinos was just 37 when she had the novel idea to use viral proteins to deliver cancer-killing drugs directly to tumor cells—to enhance the efficacy and reduce the toxic side effects of traditional chemotherapies. To sound out her theory, she turned to the world’s top virologists, who encouraged her to develop the technology. Cancer research award application deadline March 15 Cancer research award application deadline March 15 Monday, March 2, 2015 Attention young cancer researchers: the application deadline for the prestigious 2015 AAAS Martin and Rose Wachtel Cancer Research Award has been extended to 15 March, 2015. AAAS member Arthur Upton, expert in radiation effects on human health, dead at 91 Friday, February 27, 2015 AAAS member Dr. Arthur Canfield Upton died on February 14. He was 91. Upton was internationally recognized for his research on the health effects of ionizing radiation and other hazardous environmental agents. Will a name change make NIH research center less controversial? Capitol Connection February 19, 2015 A controversial National Institutes of Health center has a new name. The National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine (NCCAM) is now the National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health (NCCIH). Could a name change help give the center more credibility?