March for Science


Science Needs to Learn Lessons from the LGBTQ Rights Movement

Dan Pomeroy, , UCS

The recent March for Science did not help public support for science. That is what the majority of Americans told a recent Pew Research Center survey and what certain news outlets are quick to put in their headlines. My response: Who cares? If my years of organizing for LGBTQ rights taught me anything, it’s that the success of the march should not be measured by the day, but by the movement it creates. Read more >

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Five Ways to Move Beyond the March: A Guide for Scientists Seeking Strong, Inclusive Science

Alexandra E. Sutton Lawrence, Rae Wynn-Grant, Cynthia Malone, Eleanor Sterling, Martha Groom, and Mary Blair, , UCS

The March for Science took place April 22 in locations all over the world — an exciting time for scientist-advocates and a proud moment for the global scientific community. As we reflect on the March, we must also reflect on the fact that organization of the March on Science 2017 has been a microcosm of the structural, systemic challenges that scientists continue to face in addressing equity, access, and inclusion in the sciences. Read more >

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Marching for Science and Climate Protects Our Communities

Josué J. López, , UCS

Until three years ago, you could have called me a scientist, educator, or mentor—but not an activist or marcher. Over time, however, I have recognized that I have the knowledge, privilege, and responsibility to act and march to protect the communities I love. Read more >

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Photo: Wikimedia

Why Scientists Are Fighting Back: We’ve Had Enough of Trump’s War on Facts

, president

On Saturday, in Washington, DC, and in hundreds of rallies around the world, scientists and their supporters will stage what is likely to be the largest gathering of its kind in history. The March for Science, an idea hatched by a few enthusiastic people on Reddit, has mobilised scientists and their supporters as never before. Read more >

Photo: Wikimedia
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