What does it mean to be a refugee or asylum seeker? According to amnesty.org, refugees are people who have left their country because they are… Read More »Worldwide Refugee Crises and How to Help
Neurology fellow Dominique Mortel, based in Zambia, reflects on what the nation’s recent presidential election could mean for its people.
In honor of Election Day in the United States, here is a collection of recent posts by Johns Hopkins School of Medicine students discussing the various intersections of science and politics.
Sara Wallam, a second-year medical student, reflects on the loss of U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and what her death may mean for the future of the country.
Join the Johns Hopkins Science Policy Group to help create high quality, reliable content about why it’s important for STEM majors to vote and what science issues are on the ballot this fall!
Josh Popp, a biomedical engineering Ph.D. student, looks at the relationship between Americans’ political inclinations and their attitudes about the COVID-19 pandemic.
Read how the COVID-19 pandemic could have extreme consequences for international students in the U.S.
Science is political — the faster the scientific community accepts that as its reality, says Ph.D. candidate Bernat Navarro-Serer, the greater impact science will have on society.
Global Threats to Public Health: Dr. Peter Hotez on Climate Change, Conflicts, Poverty and Antiscience
In this year’s Hopkins Medicine Distinguished Speakers Series, Peter Hotez from Baylor College of Medicine in Texas spoke about the need to find new medicines for neglected tropical diseases and to confront familiar diseases that are growing worse each year thanks to climate change, global conflicts, poverty and antiscience movements.
“Employees shall have the right to self-organization, to form, join, or assist labor organizations, to bargain collectively through representatives of their own choosing, and to… Read More »The State of the Union: US Graduate Student Employee Rights in 2019