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  • Election Special! Resources for Engaging in Politics

    Election Day is nearing, so we’re sharing a few of the resources we’ve created to help scientists of all stripes understand the rules surrounding their political activism.

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  • Announcing Model Language for Scientific Integrity Policies

    Our model scientific integrity policy will help federal agencies and other research institutions adopt strong, comprehensive policies that protect science and scientists.

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  • September Update: Announcing Our Newest Scientific Integrity Resources

    Among our recent news: Our model scientific integrity policy serves as a blueprint for federal agencies and other institutions needing to adopt strong, comprehensive policies that protect science.

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  • We're Here to Help Scientists Prepare to Participate in the 2020 Elections

    Join us for two free webinars on September 28 and October 13 about how scientists from all disciplines can engage in electoral politics.

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  • When Politics Trump Science

    Our own Lauren Kurtz and Susan Rosenthal co-authored When Politics Trump Science: The Erosion of Science-Based Regulation, an article published in The Environmental Law Reporter. They describe how President Trump has led a concerted effort to undermine federal scientific research, particularly in areas where research findings contradict his own views or undermine the basis of his deregulatory agenda.

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  • New Guide for Scientists on How to Participate in Elections and Political Campaigns

    Participating in Political Activities: Guidelines for Federally Employed and Federally Funded Scientists will help researchers understand whether they can donate to a candidate, volunteer for a campaign, express their support for a candidate on social media, and engage in other political activities.

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  • August Update: New Guide to Political Engagement for Scientists

    Our newest resource, Participating in Political Activities: Guidelines for Federally Employed and Federally Funded Scientists, is a must-read for politically engaged researchers.

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  • July Update: Climate and COVID-19, Our Matching Challenge, and More

    The Trump administration has responded to COVID-19 using tactics it honed in the climate arena: ignoring or burying relevant scientific information, pushing misinformation, and silencing scientists who warn us of the dangers, writes staff attorney Augusta Wilson in a new blog post.

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  • Climate Change and COVID-19: The Denial Playbook is the Same

    The Trump administration has responded to COVID-19 using tactics it honed in the climate arena: ignoring or burying relevant scientific information, pushing misinformation, and silencing scientists who warn us of the dangers. This pervasive “see no evil, hear no evil” approach has handicapped the U.S.’s ability to respond to both of these unfolding crises.

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  • June Update: We’re in The New York Times, Scientific Integrity, and More

    Lauren Kurtz, our director, is quoted in The New York Times on the challenges of combating attacks on science. Our pro bono client Maria Caffrey, a climate scientist who was forced out of her job at the National Park Service in 2019, was also interviewed.

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  • Why We’re Concerned About Scientific Integrity Policies

    Scientific integrity failures aren’t limited to issues surrounding the COVID-19 pandemic; they are distressingly pervasive in research institutions under the Trump administration.

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  • Restoring Science, Protecting the Public: 43 Steps for the Next Presidential Term

    We’re one of the dozens of organizations working to advance good government, public health, and environmental, consumer, human, and civil rights, who today collectively released Restoring Science, Protecting the Public: 43 Steps for the Next Presidential Term. This series of memos provides concrete steps the next administration can take to restore a culture of scientific integrity across the federal government.

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