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  Subjects -> SCIENCES: COMPREHENSIVE WORKS (Total: 374 journals)
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Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 10)
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Rihan Journal for Scientific Publishing     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Royal Society Open Science     Open Access   (Followers: 7)
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Sakarya Üniversitesi Fen Bilimleri Enstitüsü Dergisi     Open Access  
Scholedge International Journal of Multidisciplinary & Allied Studies     Open Access  
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Science     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 5042)
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Science Advances     Free   (Followers: 44)
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Scientific American     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 501)
Scientific American Mind     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 10)
Scientific Bulletin     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
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Scientific Journal of Mehmet Akif Ersoy University     Open Access  
Scientific Journal of Pure and Applied Sciences     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Scientific Reports     Open Access   (Followers: 83)
Scientific World     Open Access  
Scientonomy : Journal for the Science of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Scienze Regionali : Italian Journal of Regional Science     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 18)
Selforganizology     Open Access  
Seminário de Iniciação Científica e Seminário Integrado de Ensino, Pesquisa e Extensão     Open Access  
Simbiótica     Open Access  
SINET : Ethiopian Journal of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 5)
Smart Science     Open Access  
South African Journal of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
South American Sciences     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
South East European University Review (SEEU Review)     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
Springer Science Reviews     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 2)
Studies in Science Education     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 18)
Sultan Qaboos University Journal for Science     Open Access  
Tanzania Journal of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 4)
TD : The Journal for Transdisciplinary Research in Southern Africa     Open Access  
Technologies     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
TECNOSCIENZA: Italian Journal of Science & Technology Studies     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Temas y Debates     Open Access  
The Innovation     Open Access   (Followers: 8)
The Scientific World Journal     Open Access  
The Social Studies     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 3)
The Winnower     Open Access  
Theoria     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
THEORIA : An International Journal for Theory, History and Foundations of Science     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 1)
Transactions of Tianjin University     Full-text available via subscription  
Trilogía     Open Access  
TÜBAV Bilim Dergisi     Open Access  
Türk Bilim ve Mühendislik Dergisi     Open Access  
Tydskrif vir Geesteswetenskappe     Open Access  
Uluslararası Bilimsel Araştırmalar Dergisi (IBAD)     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
UNED Research Journal / Cuadernos de Investigación UNED     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
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Universidad, Ciencia y Tecnología     Open Access  
Universitas (León)     Open Access  
Universitas Scientiarum     Open Access  
Unnes Science Education Journal     Open Access  
Vilnius University Proceedings     Open Access  
Walailak Journal of Science and Technology     Open Access  
WikiJournal of Science     Open Access  
World Scientific Research     Open Access  
Zeitschrift für Didaktik der Naturwissenschaften     Hybrid Journal  
Образование и наука     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Східно-Європейський журнал передових технологій : Eastern-European Journal of Enterprise Technologies     Open Access   (Followers: 3)

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Science & Diplomacy
Number of Followers: 3  

  Free journal Free journal
ISSN (Print) 2167-8618 - ISSN (Online) 2167-8626
Published by AAAS Homepage  [8 journals]
  • Using Science to See the Human in the Other: An Interview with Dr. Tareq
           Abu Hamed
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Using Science to See the Human in the Other: An Interview with Dr. Tareq Abu Hamed Katie Garner Wed, 03/13/2024 - 16:39 Conversation 03/14/2024 Dr. Tareq Abu Hamed is the Executive Director of the Arava Institute for Environmental Studies (AIES) in Israel, and recipient of the 2024 AAAS David and Betty Hamburg Award for Science Diplomacy. He received the honor for his leadership in using science to build relationships across the Middle East, particularly between Israelis and Palestinians, to work together to address mutual environmental concerns.Dr. Kimberly Montgomery, Director of International Affairs and Science Diplomacy at AAAS and Executive Editor of Science & Diplomacy, had the pleasure of speaking with Abu Hamed about the award, his work, and the importance of fostering dialogue during the 2024 AAAS Annual Meeting in Denver, Colorado.Montgomery (interviewer): Congratulations on being awarded the 2024 AAAS David and Betty Hamburg Award for Science Diplomacy, which you received for using science to address environmental challenges and build relations between nations across the Middle East and North Africa, despite political conflicts. Could you dive deeper into some initiatives you’ve worked on'Abu Hamed: The Arava Institute is an academic and research institution that advances cross-border environmental cooperation in the face of political conflict in the Middle East. A third of our students are Arabic speakers, including Palestinians from the West Bank and Gaza, as well as Jordanians, Moroccans, Sudanese, and Israeli Arabs. Another third of students are Jewish Israelis, and the last third is international. Students come to Arava for an academic, university-level program, but then are brought into a dialogue about conflict in the region. Palestinian and Israeli citizens in particular talk about the conflict; they talk about family stories, personal stories, religion, culture, and more. They do not always agree with each other, but they have this understanding that helps build community. A foundation of trust is extremely important; without it, regional cooperation is not possible. This is what science diplomacy means—using the global language of science to bring people together. Participants in our programs are exposed to the human in the other, and build long-lasting relationships with people in the region. This has been our mission for a while, but this award came at an opportune time, which enforces my will to hold onto hope and peace. We appreciate this recognition of the work of the Arava Institute.Montgomery: We at AAAS are honored to be part of that recognition. You have seen political tensions rise and fall across the Middle East throughout your career. Nevertheless, environmental challenges continue to progress, regardless of geopolitical context. How has your work been impacted by the current political situation, and what do you think the future of your work will hold'Abu Hamed: We are continuing our work at the Arava Institute. We had about five weeks in session before the outbreak of the war, during which dialogues occurred between Palestinians and Israelis. Because of these dialogues, students decided to continue to work together. It seems overly simple to put it that way, but it is truly remarkable to have Palestinians and Israelis together in a classroom during such a war, even as some of our Israeli Jewish students were called to the army. This led to some unique occurrences, where we saw Palestinian students calling Israeli students wishing them to be safe. This can be attributed to the opportunity that they had to see the human in the other.Regarding the research, in continuing our semester, we redirected our focus on empathy and solidarity with our partners, keeping our connections with all of our partners in the Middle East and North Africa. However, at the same time, most of our scientific research stopped. Research has been impacted, major conferences had to be canceled, and the number of students for the current semester is lower due to travel restrictions. It was a conscious decision to stop because the focus right now should be on people, not science—that is what provides the foundation for our collaboration. Bringing science back into our mission will take time, but progress is already underway. About three weeks ago, we started to ease back into small conversations about scientific cooperation. It is not easy. But we may be the only organization in the Middle East that still has Palestinians and Israelis working together. This is thanks to the science and environmental diplomacy at the foundation of our collaboration.Montgomery: It is inspiring how, in spite of very challenging conditions, you continue to emphasize the importance of seeing the human in another. It sounds like you are optimistic about the future of your work as well—is that the ...
      PubDate: Wed, 13 Mar 2024 20:39:58 +000
       
  • Addressing Laboratory Biocontainment Safety: A Tool for Science Diplomacy
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Addressing Laboratory Biocontainment Safety: A Tool for Science Diplomacy Katie Garner Tue, 02/27/2024 - 12:45 Perspective 02/28/2024 The global COVID-19 pandemic has caused millions of deaths and enormous economic loss. While the origin of the virus causing COVID-19 remains unknown, there is some speculation that it originated from a laboratory in China, which has contributed to concern about laboratory safety and security and drawn attention to the conduct of studies involving pathogens that have the potential to cause a pandemic. Indeed, a significant number of biocontainment laboratories are being constructed or have already been built in many countries with little or no experience in the safe and secure handling of dangerous pathogens.1An international coordinated effort is needed to provide practical training for biocontainment laboratory personnel to reduce both the risk of laboratory accidents and the potential for future pandemics. Previous international collaborations on biosafety and biosecurity training have proven effective and can serve as a model. Such training not only addresses the urgent need for enhanced laboratory safety to reduce the risk of future pandemics, but also provides a foundation for collaborative studies that can help build trust between partner facilities and establish bilateral research transparency. The United States is poised to be a leader in this endeavor. However, the U.S. government is not currently allocating enough resources toward this effort. U.S. PerspectiveWorking with dangerous pathogens at the highest levels of biocontainment (Biological Safety Levels 3 and 4)2 requires specialized skills for the scientists and staff conducting the research, as well as for the personnel responsible for maintaining the facility infrastructure. This level of training is not widely available but is necessary to keep both the research staff and the surrounding community safe and secure.Over a decade ago, the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH), in partnership with several states, invested nearly a billion dollars to construct a network of biocontainment laboratories on academic campuses, which are now fully operational. Other entities in the U.S. independently constructed their own biocontainment laboratories to support their research activities, and several maximum biocontainment facilities are managed by the federal government, including by the U.S. Departments of Defense, Homeland Security, Agriculture, and Health and Human Services. The facilities are staffed by experienced investigators and supported by skilled building engineers and safety officers, and they are routinely inspected under the Federal Select Agent Program. The staff of these facilities now play key roles in advancing essential research on dangerous emerging pathogens, including developing important diagnostics and countermeasures. Many have developed training opportunities for their own staff, and some offer training to international partners. International CollaborationHigh-containment laboratories in the United States could form the foundation for consistent, high-quality training of partners working in biocontainment laboratories elsewhere. The collaboration could follow the US model and would involve sharing proven best practices in safety and security, and introducing partners to national standards and norms for research with deadly pathogens.Training at higher levels of biocontainment often involves an extended period of hands-on mentorship during which trainees work side by side with experienced investigators, often under a fellowship. It may take several weeks or even up to a year for individuals to gain the necessary experience in the proper use of personal protective equipment, the donning and doffing of the BSL4 full-body “space suit,” use of the dedicated breathing air supply, entry and exit procedures through chemical showers, and many other unique aspects of working at maximum biocontainment. Training is most effective when coupled with a research project being pursued by the trainee, often working in partnership with their mentor. This focused collaboration builds trust and facilitates transparency regarding the research being undertaken. The peer-to-peer bonding that develops has lasting benefits both in the conduct of continued joint research and in the creation of an informal but powerful network of experts who can draw upon each other’s experience and expertise to meet future challenges.By educating scientists and engineers working in biocontainment using our proven best laboratory practices, the United States could help build a culture of safety and security in newly emerging programs internationally.  Our Experiences in International TrainingBetween 2009 and 2016, the University of Texas Medical Branch and its National Biocontainment Training Center successfully provided over 10,000 training encounters for scientists, technicians, engineers and operations personnel from biocontainment laboratories across the United States and from over 30 countries. Using the Galveston National Laboratory (GNL) facilities as a real-world classroom and our faculty and staff as instructors,3 we offered theoretical, hands-on, and mentored training at all levels of biocontainment as well as a variety of specia...
      PubDate: Tue, 27 Feb 2024 17:45:25 +000
       
  • An S&D Webinar: Science and Technology at the World Bank
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: An S&D Webinar: Science and Technology at the World Bank Katie Garner Wed, 02/07/2024 - 09:50 Announcement 02/26/2024 Following Science & Diplomacy’s special issue, “Science and Technology at the World Bank: Recommendations to President Ajay Banga,” the Center will be hosting a webinar on Monday, February 26 from 11:00 am – 12:30 pm ET. The webinar will feature the five contributors to the issue, who have all worked at the World Bank, and will be moderated by E. William Colglazier, S&D’s editor-in-chief.
      Authors will elaborate further on the answers they provided in the issue, to the question: Given your experience at the World Bank, how have science, technology, and innovation impacted the World Bank’s programs' How have these programs evolved and what could have been done better' What would you recommend to the new World Bank President Ajay Banga from a S&T perspective'Speakers:
      Sajitha Bashir, former Adviser to the Global Director for Education, World Bank
      Alfred Watkins, Founder and Chairman, Global Solutions Summit; former Member, Governing Council, UN Technology Bank for the Least Developed Countries
      Charles Weiss, Distinguished Professor Emeritus, School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University; former S&T Adviser, World Bank
      Gordon Myers, former Chief Counsel and Head, Technology Business Risk, International Finance Corporation
      Klaus Tilmes, Co-Chair, Roundtable on Science and Technology for Sustainability, NASEMModerator:
      E. William Colglazier, Editor-in-Chief, Science & Diplomacy To attend the webinar, please register here: https://aaas.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_srfLxSO9S3-nrZRAcemaOw#/registration Following S&D’s special issue, “Science and Technology at the World Bank: Recommendations to President Ajay Banga,” the Center is hosting a webinar on Monday, February 26 from 11:00 am – 12:30 pm ET. The event will feature the five authors who provided perspectives for the issue, and will be moderated by S&D’s Editor-in-Chief Bill Colglazier. Webinar announcement Credit: iStock
      PubDate: Wed, 07 Feb 2024 14:50:12 +000
       
  • Lessons Learned from Frontier Entrepreneurship Education in North Korea
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Lessons Learned from Frontier Entrepreneurship Education in North Korea Katie Garner Thu, 02/01/2024 - 13:58 In the Field 02/05/2024 Being an entrepreneurship educator in North Korea between 2013 and 2017 was an extremely eye-opening experience. One of my main insights from those years is that feasible ideas for entrepreneurship can exist even in an institutional void. The very existence of such ideas and views that hope for a better future may help stabilize conflict-sensitive regions like the Korean peninsula.1 My experiences taught me that carefully localized entrepreneurship education can help entrepreneurs see themselves as changemakers.Research based on these educational projects has improved our collective understanding of the effect of entrepreneurship training on elite students,2 how ideas for new ventures can emerge in extreme situations, and how to tackle grand challenges collaboratively. Particularly interesting is the process of adapting to local needs in designing educational programs and how humor and conversations about love can enable and support knowledge transfer in sensitive situations.As a professor at Pyongyang University of Science and Technology,3 I was able to pilot entrepreneurial education modules4 by presenting entrepreneurship education as a window to the outside world and specifically the capitalist system. North Korea’s socialist system and lack of official private entrepreneurship framework creates a challenging environment for entrepreneurship. Private entrepreneurship is not officially recognized in the country and lack of exposure to market economies limits understanding of entrepreneurial concepts and practices. Engaging in entrepreneurship that challenges the existing official system or involves politics is politically risky. It was easy to cross lines unintentionally—for example, in discussing bankruptcy as a potential consequence of entrepreneurship; bankruptcy, and failure in general, does not occur in North Korea’s economic reality.Entrepreneurship education can nevertheless be impactful when it is delivered with cultural sensitivity, avoiding topics that may directly offend or contradict social and political norms. Framing the education around ideation for societal improvement and encouraging students to generate concepts that address local challenges, such as rural living conditions, empower them to take initiative and be creative in solving problems. Modules can also focus on communal aspects and entrepreneurial ecosystem building, which encourages people-to-people diplomacy, interactions, and collaboration—all contributing to more positive views of the outside world.During the second entrepreneurship course in 2015, I had the opportunity to spend some time with Nobel Laureate Peter Agre, who regularly visited North Korea for science diplomacy.5 In a Pyongyang coffeeshop, he shared advice that has stayed with me for a long time: “Don’t get involved in politics of system change, no matter how tempting it may be with these types of topics. Use your classroom time to transfer new business knowledge from Northern Europe. It’s enough. Keep opening doors and minds, instead of closing them by offending locals and their culture.”My primary aim was not to help students create feasible businesses or discuss trade policies, but to focus on ideation for improving rural living conditions. This is not as innocuous as it sounds, since acknowledging that there are problems is largely taboo. But framing improvement as a business idea enabled students to discuss societal challenges in ways they would not normally be able to, for example during the Pyongyang Startup Week event in 2016.6 In this way, entrepreneurship education stretches in many directions, as a tool for science diplomacy.I occasionally calibrated the content in the classroom to bring forward possibilities for a dialogue between cultures and countries. For example, the screening of the documentary Startup Kids was well received by the student as it highlights that even in capitalist societies, young people experience difficulties, showcasing the financial struggles and daily life of startup founders in Europe.7 The classroom discussions that followed made it clear that young North Koreans share the same worries as everyone: money and love.Indeed, the trouble of dating was a particularly popular topic, providing a refuge if I inadvertently strayed into taboo territory.
      PubDate: Thu, 01 Feb 2024 18:58:44 +000
       
  • Special Issue: Science Diplomacy – 15 Years On
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Special Issue: Science Diplomacy – 15 Years On Katie Garner Wed, 01/31/2024 - 13:08 Announcement 01/31/2024 In 2010, AAAS and the Royal Society released New Frontiers in Science Diplomacy, a document that played an important role in defining the concept of science diplomacy. As the report approaches its 15th anniversary, AAAS and the Royal Society are considering whether revisions to the document are necessary to ensure its validity for another 15 years and beyond.Science & Diplomacy is therefore launching a call for a special issue titled, “Science Diplomacy – 15 Years On.” Prospective authors submitting to the issue should consider questions such as what is science diplomacy in the 21st century, and what are the potential downsides or unintended consequences of science diplomacy' In preparing responses, ask what seems to be missing from the 2010 framework, or what assumptions within it have since changed'For more context on the original framework and the topics that the editorial team is seeking to cover in this special issue, see “Science Diplomacy – 15 Years On.”For the issue, we are seeking perspectives from a broad group of science diplomacy stakeholders. That includes scientists working at the intersection of science and foreign policy; diplomats working in science, technology, and innovation; and stakeholders working in technology companies, state or local government, and non-governmental organizations.Submission period: January 31 – March 31, 2024.To submit: Outline the premise of your perspective using the following form by Sunday, March 31 at 11:59 p.m. ET: https://airtable.com/appqs0BywvkfjuK3a/shrcL9ys8Qzll8wPuThe editorial team will then select submissions based on the quality and originality of ideas, while ensuring that a diverse range of perspectives, both globally and in terms of subject matter, are represented. The editorial team will request complete manuscripts from selected authors in May 2024.Acceptable Manuscripts: This special issue seeks perspectives of up to 1,000 words that present a provocative argument or unique consideration about the future of science diplomacy. Manuscripts must follow the Chicago Manual of Style for their citations and should only be sent in upon the request of the editorial team. Science & Diplomacy is launching a call for a special issue on the 2010 report, "New Frontiers in Science Diplomacy," by AAAS and The Royal Society. The issue will look at what has changed in the field since the document's publication. Submission period: January 31 - March 31, 2024. Logos of AAAS and The Royal Society Science Diplomacy - 15 Years On
      PubDate: Wed, 31 Jan 2024 18:08:38 +000
       
  • Science Diplomacy — 15 Years On
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Science Diplomacy — 15 Years On Katie Garner Tue, 01/30/2024 - 16:30 Editorial 01/31/2024 In 2010, the Royal Society and American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) published New Frontiers in Science Diplomacy, which laid out a framework for science diplomacy with three pillars: science in diplomacy, diplomacy for science, and science for diplomacy. Since the publication of this influential report, the concept of “science diplomacy” has spread rapidly through the international scientific community. High-profile conferences and training programs have centered around the concept, international scientific leaders and high-level diplomats use the term regularly, and many countries have adopted strategies for national science diplomacy.Fourteen years later, this conceptual framework now reflects the time it was written: the early days of the Obama administration in the United States, the transition from Labour to a coalition government in the U.K., and arguably a calmer, more constant geopolitical context. Since then, we have seen governments across the globe becoming increasingly polarized and less stable, with a rise in nationalist politics. The landscape where science and diplomacy meet is now more volatile, evidenced by armed conflicts in the Middle East and Ukraine that have regional and global consequences.Our 2010 report was also framed in an era of increasing scientific cooperation. Since then, government leaders in major scientific nations have grown more concerned with research security and the potential vulnerability of an open global science system. Nations that once embraced broad scientific collaboration are now skewing toward distrust and competition. The risk of increased polarization, authoritarianism, and distrust in science is not hypothetical; it is a reality.Many of the basic principles behind the framework—such as the use of science as a tool of “soft power” to improve international relations—are more important than ever in this evolving, more complex context. However, the changed context also calls for the Royal Society and AAAS to update our framework.That is why, over the next year, the Royal Society and AAAS will be consulting widely ahead of a planned update of New Frontiers in Science Diplomacy in time for its 15th anniversary in 2025. As part of this process, we want to hear from you.In 2024, we aim to foster an open, inclusive conversation on the role of science diplomacy in this changing geopolitical environment. We want to encourage discussion on diverse topics, including examples of present-day science diplomacy, what role large-scale research infrastructures can have in science diplomacy, how science diplomacy can be a tool to more effectively manage and govern global commons (spaces that span national borders and even include space itself), and how science can be used as a mechanism of engagement especially when formal relationships between countries are strained or severed.We also want to drive a conversation about the changing implications of science diplomacy in this rapidly evolving context; some of the less discussed consequences of science diplomacy; the uses and occasional abuses of science diplomacy by national, subnational, and non-state actors; and what happens when scientific and national interests are not aligned.This conversation will be led with transparency and the acknowledgment that different countries, even leading S&T nations, may not share the same scientific values or guiding norms. Furthermore, relations between major superpowers may be competitive, with science and technology at the center of such competition. And conflict between countries – for any reason – can alter collaborations between nations and have consequences for the global scientific enterprise.  Over the next year, we will seek out feedback from a wide variety of science diplomacy stakeholders by holding meetings with international scientific and diplomatic leaders, and presenting at international meetings. We hope to see many of you at these events. Moreover, we are excited to announce a special issue of Science & Diplomacy focused on “Science Diplomacy—15 years on.”For the issue, we are seeking perspectives from a broad group of science diplomacy stakeholders. That includes scientists working at the intersection of science and foreign policy and diplomats working in science, technology, and innovation. But we also want to hear from stakeholders working in technology companies, state or local government, and non-governmental organizations.Please find relevant information, including details on how to contribute and the publication process here: https://airtable.com/appqs0BywvkfjuK3a/shrcL9ys8Qzll8wPu.The world has changed dramatically in the past decade and a half, and we now face an array of complexities and challenges unimaginable during the drafting of the original report. However, as in 2010, this is a time of great opportunity, and a call for strengthened—not weakened—science diplomacy efforts. To do that, we need a revised New Frontiers in Science Diplomacy. We are optimistic that, working together, we can meet this moment. We look forward to being on this journey together, so please reac...
      PubDate: Tue, 30 Jan 2024 21:30:39 +000
       
  • Science and Technology at the World Bank: Recommendations to President
           Ajay Banga
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Science and Technology at the World Bank: Recommendations to President Ajay Banga Katie Garner Tue, 12/19/2023 - 10:14 Perspective 12/19/2023 After Ajay Banga’s start of his five-year term as President of the World Bank in June 2023, Science & Diplomacy asked five individuals who have worked at the World Bank in science and technology (S&T)-related roles to respond to this question:Given your experience at the World Bank, how have science, technology, and innovation impacted the World Bank’s programs' How have these programs evolved and what could have been done better' What would you recommend to the new World Bank President Ajay Banga from a S&T perspective'The five respondents were Sajitha Bashir, Alfred Watkins, Charles Weiss, Gordon Myers, and Klaus Tilmes. Their responses are preceded by brief biographies that provide context for their science and technology expertise and experience at the World Bank.Science & Diplomacy is publishing these responses to foster discussion. The views and opinions expressed in the essays are the authors’ and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Center for Science Diplomacy, the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), or the AAAS Board of Directors.E. William Colglazier, Kim Montgomery, Estefania Ortiz Calva, and Katie Garner ---Sajitha Bashir has spent her career working in human development sectors in Africa, Latin America, South Asia, and the Middle East. She is a former adviser to the Global Director for Education at the World Bank, where she created the Partnership for skills in Applied Sciences, Engineering and Technology (PASET), and previously headed the national research and evaluation unit of the government of India’s primary education program.Science and Technology, the World Bank, and AfricaFor decades, the World Bank lent a significant amount of money for science and technology (S&T) projects, yet investment in such projects for sub-Saharan Africa lagged behind. For S&T capacity building to have a more prominent role in the Bank’s lending strategy for low-income countries, Bank leadership should assess its organizational structure and the role of capacity building in achieving development.In 2013, the Bank’s Africa education team developed the first of its kind Africa Centres of Excellence project. The goal was to build capacity in sub-Saharan Africa through regional projects training master’s and Ph.D. students in S&T disciplines and establishing a permanent science fund. Nearly ten years later, these projects have become among the largest S&T projects in the Bank’s portfolio, with close to $650 million invested in over 70 centers across the region. The first Africa science fund, the PASET Regional Scholarship and Innovation Fund, seeded by African governments and the Bank has progressively attracted funding from South Korea, the European Union and the Carnegie Corporation.The beginnings of these projects were hardly auspicious given the question I was asked when I was Education Practice Manager for sub-Saharan Africa: “Why does Africa need investment in S&T education and capacity building, when so many children have not completed primary school'” This may sound surprising now, but it was a common concern from World Bank Country Directors a decade ago. With its focus on eliminating extreme poverty and the strong link between poverty reduction and completion of primary education, the Bank often considered S&T education to be a luxury that African countries could not afford. It was suggested that specialized expertise could be procured internationally instead.This approach was also intriguing given the obvious role that S&T capacity building has played in the transformation of economies such as Japan, China and India—examples that African countries were keen to follow. In fact, the Bank heard from none other than former South African President Nelson Mandela in 2001, when then-President Jim Wolfensohn met with African leaders and asked what they thought the Bank could do for Africa. Mandela’s answer was to create world-class African institutes of S&T modeled like the Indian Institutes of Technology or the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. It took the World Bank more than a decade to start designing its science and technology education projects in Africa.Capacity building for S&T is a relatively small part of the Bank’s lending and not considered one of its core domains. For an institution globally involved with projects spanning a massive array of subjects, it is peculiar that S&T capacity—a key ingredient of economic development—is not more prominent, especially in poorer regions where it could help most. For instance, between 1979 and 2003, only one of the Bank’s 51 S&T projects was in sub-Saharan Africa.1As Ajay Banga begins his leadership role at the Bank, I would advise him to look into two possible reasons for this disconnect. One may be the organizational structure of the Bank. While many governments have organizational bodies for coordinating S&T policy and programs, there is no department within the Bank in charge of S&T capacity building. Different initiatives may be taken up by the teams responsible for different sectors such as education, economic policy and innovation, health and climate change, but they are rarely well ...
      PubDate: Tue, 19 Dec 2023 15:14:26 +000
       
  • The Value of Talent and Determination: A Conversation with Ambassador
           Dzung, Vietnam’s Ambassador to the United States
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: The Value of Talent and Determination: A Conversation with Ambassador Dzung, Vietnam’s Ambassador to the United States Katie Garner Mon, 12/18/2023 - 11:16 Conversation 12/18/2023 Ambassador Nguyen Quoc Dzung was appointed as Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam to the United States in January 2022. He has worked in the Foreign Service for more than 30 years, most recently serving as the Deputy Foreign Minister of Vietnam’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs; ASEAN Senior Officials Meeting Leader of Vietnam; and Ambassador to Hungary, accredited to Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Albania.Ambassador Dzung spoke with Kim Montgomery, Director of International Affairs and Science Diplomacy at AAAS and Executive Editor of Science & Diplomacy, on Vietnam’s approach to science and technology, and the exciting potential of the country’s young population. This conversation is part of the Ambassador Conversation Series, which was launched in Spring 2021.Kim Montgomery (interviewer): The U.S. and Vietnam have been trusted partners since bilateral relations were established in 1995. You were appointed as Ambassador to the United States, in January 2022. After almost two years in the office, what do you believe are the most significant scientific priorities shared by our two countries'Ambassador Dzung: From my observations over the last decades, I think that the most significant point of scientific cooperation between Vietnam and the United States has centered around life science, healthcare, and medical research. We have just celebrated 20 years of cooperation between Harvard Medical School and Vietnam’s Ministry of Health through the Partnership for Health Advancement in Vietnam (HAIVN), which has led to some truly remarkable achievements.1 Vietnam also has a considerable population of postdoctoral scholars, students, and workers making a living in the United States in a variety of fields, specifically IT engineers working at U.S. tech companies, especially in Silicon Valley. These are two areas where I have seen successful cooperation throughout my career, and I anticipate such cooperation will continue.Looking toward the future, I think science and technology (S&T) will start playing an even bigger role in our bilateral cooperation. During President Biden’s visit to Vietnam this September, the new U.S.-Vietnam Comprehensive Strategic Partnership (CSP) was announced, listing science, technology, and innovation as a key point of engagement.2 High tech is one of the most important pillars—this includes the semiconductor industries, renewable energies, digital transformation, and more. Responding to climate change and investing in climate resilient agriculture are two other significant parts of the CSP. Cybersecurity is another area of critical importance and is something the U.S. is really leading. Vietnam has some strengths it can offer in this as well.Montgomery: Vietnam has a Science and Technology Strategy that is focused on promoting economic growth, implementing a national digital transformation, and improving people’s lives with sustainable development. Could you please share more about this strategy' Additionally, what are some of the unique features of Vietnam’s S&T ecosystem'Ambassador Dzung: We developed a strategy for S&T because it is what we call a force of production and is really a deciding factor in a country’s prosperity. As S&T is an important element of soft power, being a leader in S&T can really contribute to a nation’s strength. What is unique about our strategy is that its core focus is on our people. Vietnam is lucky to have a very young, dynamic, and talented population. Our population is full of incredibly creative and hardworking people, perhaps because of the war and the difficulty of life in the past. There is a big push for our younger population to involve themselves in STEM subjects. It shows that the labor force is our most important asset, and that makes investing in education and training one of the most important ways we can serve our society.As S&T is an important element of soft power, being a leader in S&T can really contribute to a nation’s strength. What is unique about our strategy is that its core focus is on our people. Vietnam is lucky to have a very young, dynamic, and talented population.The second thing to note is that, as a developing country, we are working from a different starting point—this makes cooperating with other countries and integrating our work into the world economy a necessity. Basically, you either get on the S&T train or you get left behind, and this strategy shows we are determined to be on the train.Montgomery: In 2010, AAAS and the Royal Society of London developed a framework with three dimensions to better understand the nexus between science and diplomacy. These dimensions include science helping to inform diplomatic objectives and policymaking, diplomatic initiatives helping to foster international scientific collaborations, and scientific engagement helping to advance diplomatic priorities. Over your diplomatic career, how have you seen these dimensions being used to advance Vietnam’s foreign policy objectives'
      PubDate: Mon, 18 Dec 2023 16:16:38 +000
       
  • Looking Towards a Sustainable Future: A Conversation with Ambassador Al
           Otaiba, UAE’s Ambassador to the United States
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Looking Towards a Sustainable Future: A Conversation with Ambassador Al Otaiba, UAE’s Ambassador to the United States Katie Garner Tue, 12/05/2023 - 12:05 Conversation 12/06/2023 His Excellency Yousef Al Otaiba has served as the Ambassador of the United Arab Emirates (UAE) to the United States (U.S.) since 2008 and as Minister of State since 2017. He previously worked under President Sheikh Mohamed bin Zayed Al Nahyan, during the latter’s tenure as the Crown Prince of Abu Dhabi, and served as Non-Resident Ambassador to Mexico. He was awarded Ambassador of the Year in 2010 by the National U.S.-Arab Chamber of Commerce and listed among TIME’s 100 Most Influential People in 2020.Ambassador Al Otaiba spoke with Kim Montgomery, Director of International Affairs and Science Diplomacy at AAAS and Executive Editor of Science & Diplomacy, on the UAE’s approach to science and technology diplomacy. This conversation is part of the Ambassador Conversation Series, which was launched in Spring 2021.Kim Montgomery (interviewer): The United States and the United Arab Emirates have had a friendly relationship since diplomatic relations were established in 1972. You have served as the Ambassador of the UAE to the United States since 2008. Given your experience in the position, what do you think are the most significant shared priorities in science and technology between the United States and the UAE, and how have you seen them evolve over the years'Ambassador Yousef Al Otaiba: Climate and the energy transition have been the biggest priorities in the UAE-U.S. scientific relationship throughout my 15-year ambassadorship. The UAE has long recognized that facilitating the energy transition is a strategic, economic, and environmental imperative, and has thus made this issue a serious policy priority.Indeed, the increasingly devastating weather events that we see on the news on a near-daily basis—in the United States, in the UAE, and around the world—underscore just how urgent the need is for strong international collaboration on climate science and clean energy technology. As a result, the UAE is prioritizing work with partners1 across the United States—in government, higher education, the private sector, and beyond2—to strengthen the international response to climate change through scientific research and technological innovation.One example of this shared interest is the Partnership for Accelerating Clean Energy (PACE),3 which will mobilize $100 billion USD and deploy 100 new gigawatts of clean energy in the United States, the UAE, and emerging economies around the world by 2035. The initiative represents a shared commitment by two major energy producers to a responsible and ambitious energy transition.The energy transition is not just an environmental imperative; it is also a major opportunity to diversify and expand the economy, create new jobs, and create innovative solutions to our shared challenges. On that front, I’m pleased to say we’re in lockstep with the United States, as our two nations work together to decrease global emissions and lead a just energy transition.Another shared priority is the sustainable production of food. The UAE and United States co-lead the Agriculture Innovation Mission for Climate (AIM for Climate),4 a coalition of over 500 partners that seeks to accelerate innovation, research, and development in agriculture and food systems in order to spur low-carbon growth and enhance food security.Montgomery: Oil and gas have played a major role in the UAE’s economy for decades, but the country is working to create greener sources of energy through nuclear reactors and solar parks. Why is it important to adapt to new, greener energy methods for both environmental and economic reasons' What role does science play in this transition, and how is hosting COP28 affecting these efforts'Ambassador Al Otaiba: We just got through the hottest month on record in human history in July 2023. Everywhere you look, wildfires are destroying communities, hurricanes are hitting coastlines, and droughts are wiping out crops. These observations confirm what science tells us. According to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, we need to dramatically cut emissions to maintain a livable planet. Unless we all take urgent action now, climate impacts will only get worse.In 2008, the UAE clean-energy company Masdar, with funding from the government of Abu Dhabi, began construction on a low-carbon eco-city that now serves as a “greenprint” for future cities and sustainable living—fittingly dubbed “Masdar City.” This was the UAE’s first-ever large-scale “greening” initiative and demonstrated its commitment to serving as a regional leader and first mover in the clean energy space. Today, the city is home to a rapidly growing clean-tech cluster, a residential neighborhood, and a free zone where businesses can benefit from a wide array of business support services. Since then, the UAE has continued to make significant ...
      PubDate: Tue, 05 Dec 2023 17:05:34 +000
       
  • Scientists Must Use Their “Outside” Voices: A Conversation with
           Ambassador Emanuel, U.S. Ambassador to Japan
    • Authors: Katie Garner
      Abstract: Scientists Must Use Their “Outside” Voices: A Conversation with Ambassador Emanuel, U.S. Ambassador to Japan Katie Garner Thu, 11/02/2023 - 09:03 Conversation 11/02/2023 Ambassador Rahm Emanuel was nominated to serve as the U.S. Ambassador to Japan in December 2021. Before becoming Ambassador, he had an impressive political career, including serving as the 55th mayor of the City of Chicago, White House Chief of Staff under President Barack Obama, U.S. Representative from Illinois’ 5th Congressional District, and Senior Advisor to President Bill Clinton for Policy and Politics.Ambassador Emanuel spoke with Dr. Sudip Parikh, CEO of AAAS and Executive Publisher of the Science family of journals, during a AAAS visit to Japan in October 2023. This is the fourteenth conversation in the Ambassador Conversation Series, and the first with a U.S. Ambassador posted abroad.Sudip Parikh (interviewer): Having been the U.S. Ambassador to Japan since 2021, how have you observed science, technology, and innovation having an impact on bilateral cooperation'Ambassador Rahm Emanuel: Let me start by saying that I come from a family of scientists, with my dad and brother both being doctors. Along with my personal connection, I’ve also interacted with science professionally, having worked to expand the National Institutes of Health (NIH) under U.S. Presidents Clinton and Obama, as well as often collaborating with the U.S. National Science Foundation. So, I came into this position with a viewpoint that science can create points of dialogue between countries. People often talk about sports, appropriately, as a channel of communication between nations, but science is another important example of soft power, which can greatly contribute to diplomatic efforts.When I think of the American and Japanese relationship in terms of science, several things come to mind. For example, there are several different collaborations between the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA), including the Gateway1 and Artemis2 agreements, that have led to crucial successes in space science. We’re also seeing new and strong collaborations, such as a Purdue University initiative to train engineers in the semiconductor space,3 and a potential collaboration on AI on the horizon. Clearly, science plays an important role in our diplomatic relationship, and this will continue to expand as new technology and new situations arise.Parikh: In May 2023, a partnership that you helped arrange between the University of Chicago and the University of Tokyo, supported by IBM and Google, focused on quantum computing, was formalized during the G7 Hiroshima Summit. I’m curious to know, with these collaborations between universities that you helped originate, is there a chicken and an egg there' Is it international relationships that create these partnerships, or the scientific dialogue'Ambassador Emanuel: I do not necessarily think it is a chicken or egg situation; it’s more chutzpah. The particular collaboration on quantum computing between the University of Chicago and the University of Tokyo4 came about because of a lunch I had with the President of the University of Tokyo. By coincidence, he brought up quantum and I asked if he was interested in partnership. After nine months of work and numerous conference calls, we created this unique partnership and raised $100 million ($10 million over ten years) from IBM and $50 million ($10 million over five years) from Google. For these partnerships to happen, I think you really just need people willing to put in the work to get them started, and those efforts can come from scientists or policymakers.I will say that what is interesting about these partnerships and scientific collaboration in general is that none of us will be in the same role or have the same title when we see the benefits of these collaborations. When we think about important and recent legislation, like the CHIPS and Science Act or the Inflation Reduction Act (IRA), the most important things about them are the R&D resources they will create. We cannot know now what will necessarily come out of it, but this is where, one day, we will see the biggest impact. That is not to say that I am against a new runway or terminal, which have legitimate benefits, but I believe the real punches are the breakthroughs that occur when the United States decides to activate its universities and national laboratories.Parikh: We could not agree more and appreciate you bringing up the importance of this legislation. Thinking of this legislation as well as the collaboration between the University of Chicago and the University of Tokyo begs the question: why do you think this stuff doesn’t seem to happen without support from government'Ambassador Emanuel: I do not necessarily think I am the person to answer this question, but in terms of our collaboration on quantum computing, I am not sure that this partnership would exist without the help of the Embassy, and I do not think IBM and Google would have funded it. First, I think existing relationships are important; from being Mayor of...
      PubDate: Thu, 02 Nov 2023 13:03:17 +000
       
 
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  Subjects -> SCIENCES: COMPREHENSIVE WORKS (Total: 374 journals)
Showing 201 - 265 of 265 Journals sorted alphabetically
Jurnal MIPA     Open Access  
Jurnal Natural     Open Access  
Jurnal Sains Dasar     Open Access  
Jurnal Teknosains     Open Access  
Jurnal Udayana Mengabdi     Open Access  
Karaelmas Science and Engineering Journal     Open Access  
Karbala International Journal of Modern Science     Open Access  
Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 10)
LOGIKA Jurnal Ilmiah Lemlit Unswagati Cirebon     Open Access  
Logo STI Science, Technology and Innovation     Open Access   (Followers: 14)
Makara Journal of Science     Open Access  
Malawi Journal of Science and Technology     Open Access   (Followers: 6)
Maskana     Open Access  
MethodsX     Open Access  
Metode & Forskningsdesign     Open Access  
Mètode Science Studies Journal : Annual Review     Open Access  
Middle East Journal of Science     Open Access  
Middle European Scientific Bulletin     Open Access   (Followers: 5)
Modern Applied Science     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Momona Ethiopian Journal of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 5)
MUST : Journal of Mathematics Education, Science and Technology     Open Access   (Followers: 4)
Mutis     Open Access  
National Academy Science Letters     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 3)
National Science Review     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 1)
Natural Sciences     Open Access  
Natural Sciences Education     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 1)
Naturen     Full-text available via subscription  
Nepal Journal of Science and Technology     Open Access  
Network Science     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 4)
New Directions in the Teaching of Physical Sciences     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Nordic Journal of Science and Technology     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Nordic Studies in Science Education     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
Nova     Open Access  
Nuncius     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 2)
OmniScience : A Multi-disciplinary Journal     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 1)
Open Conference Proceedings Journal     Open Access  
Open Journal of Applied Sciences     Open Access  
Orbis Cógnita : Revista Científica     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Patterns     Open Access   (Followers: 9)
PENDIPA : Journal of Science Education     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
People and Nature     Open Access   (Followers: 4)
Población y Desarrollo - Argonautas y caminantes     Open Access  
Politique et Sociétés     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 1)
Portal de la Ciencia     Open Access  
Proceedings of the Indian National Science Academy     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 5)
Proceedings of the Linnean Society of New South Wales     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 2)
Proceedings of the Royal Society of Queensland, The     Full-text available via subscription  
QScience Connect     Open Access  
Quantum Science and Technology     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 15)
RAC: Revista Angolana de Ciências     Open Access   (Followers: 11)
Rafidain Journal of Science     Open Access  
Rehabilitation Research, Policy, and Education     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 2)
Rekayasa     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Reportes Científicos de la FaCEN     Open Access  
Reports in Advances of Physical Sciences     Open Access  
Research     Open Access   (Followers: 6)
Research Ideas and Outcomes     Open Access  
Research Integrity and Peer Review     Open Access  
Research Policy : X     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
Respuestas     Open Access  
Reviews in Theoretical Science     Full-text available via subscription  
Revista Bases de la Ciencia     Open Access  
Revista Binacional Brasil - Argentina: Diálogo entre as ciências     Open Access  
Revista Brasileira de Iniciação Científica     Open Access  
Revista Catarinense da Ciência Contábil     Open Access  
Revista Ciencia y Tecnología     Open Access  
Revista Ciência, Tecnologia & Ambiente     Open Access  
Revista Científica de la FAREM     Open Access  
Revista Científica de la Universidad Nacional del Este     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Revista Cientifica Guillermo de Ockham     Open Access  
Revista Científica y Tecnológica UPSE     Open Access  
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Revista Crítica de Ciências Sociais     Open Access  
Revista de Ciencia y Tecnología     Open Access  
Revista de Información Científica     Open Access  
Revista de la Academia Colombiana de Ciencias Exactas, Físicas y Naturales     Open Access  
Revista de la Sociedad Científica del Paraguay     Open Access   (Followers: 7)
Revista de la Universidad del Zulia     Open Access  
Revista Eletrônica Ludus Scientiae     Open Access  
Revista Logos Ciencia & Tecnología     Open Access  
Revista MundoFesc     Open Access  
Revista Politécnica     Open Access  
Revista Saber Digital     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
Revista Sociedad y Economía     Open Access  
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Revista Theoria     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
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Revista Vivências em Ensino de Ciências     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Rihan Journal for Scientific Publishing     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Royal Society Open Science     Open Access   (Followers: 7)
Ruhuna Journal of Science     Open Access  
Sainstek : Jurnal Sains dan Teknologi     Open Access  
SAINSTIS     Open Access  
Sainteknol : Jurnal Sains dan Teknologi     Open Access  
Sakarya Üniversitesi Fen Bilimleri Enstitüsü Dergisi     Open Access  
Scholedge International Journal of Multidisciplinary & Allied Studies     Open Access  
Sci     Open Access  
Science     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 5042)
Science & Diplomacy     Free   (Followers: 3)
Science & Technology Studies     Open Access   (Followers: 4)
Science Advances     Free   (Followers: 44)
Science and Technology     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Science Diliman     Open Access  
Science Heritage Journal     Open Access  
Science World Journal     Open Access  
Science, Technology and Arts Research Journal     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
ScienceRise     Open Access  
Sciences du jeu     Open Access  
Sciential     Open Access  
Scientific African     Open Access  
Scientific American     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 501)
Scientific American Mind     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 10)
Scientific Bulletin     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Scientific Data     Open Access   (Followers: 7)
Scientific Journal of Mehmet Akif Ersoy University     Open Access  
Scientific Journal of Pure and Applied Sciences     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Scientific Reports     Open Access   (Followers: 83)
Scientific World     Open Access  
Scientonomy : Journal for the Science of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Scienze Regionali : Italian Journal of Regional Science     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 18)
Selforganizology     Open Access  
Seminário de Iniciação Científica e Seminário Integrado de Ensino, Pesquisa e Extensão     Open Access  
Simbiótica     Open Access  
SINET : Ethiopian Journal of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 5)
Smart Science     Open Access  
South African Journal of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
South American Sciences     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
South East European University Review (SEEU Review)     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
Springer Science Reviews     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 2)
Studies in Science Education     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 18)
Sultan Qaboos University Journal for Science     Open Access  
Tanzania Journal of Science     Open Access   (Followers: 4)
TD : The Journal for Transdisciplinary Research in Southern Africa     Open Access  
Technologies     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
TECNOSCIENZA: Italian Journal of Science & Technology Studies     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Temas y Debates     Open Access  
The Innovation     Open Access   (Followers: 8)
The Scientific World Journal     Open Access  
The Social Studies     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 3)
The Winnower     Open Access  
Theoria     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
THEORIA : An International Journal for Theory, History and Foundations of Science     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 1)
Transactions of Tianjin University     Full-text available via subscription  
Trilogía     Open Access  
TÜBAV Bilim Dergisi     Open Access  
Türk Bilim ve Mühendislik Dergisi     Open Access  
Tydskrif vir Geesteswetenskappe     Open Access  
Uluslararası Bilimsel Araştırmalar Dergisi (IBAD)     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
UNED Research Journal / Cuadernos de Investigación UNED     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Uni-pluriversidad     Open Access  
Uniciencia     Open Access  
Universidad, Ciencia y Tecnología     Open Access  
Universitas (León)     Open Access  
Universitas Scientiarum     Open Access  
Unnes Science Education Journal     Open Access  
Vilnius University Proceedings     Open Access  
Walailak Journal of Science and Technology     Open Access  
WikiJournal of Science     Open Access  
World Scientific Research     Open Access  
Zeitschrift für Didaktik der Naturwissenschaften     Hybrid Journal  
Образование и наука     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Східно-Європейський журнал передових технологій : Eastern-European Journal of Enterprise Technologies     Open Access   (Followers: 3)

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