NCSE News / NCSE News and Updates

04.23.2012
Eugenie C. ScottEugenie C. Scott

NCSE's executive director Eugenie C. Scott was presented with the Gabriel W. Lasker Service Award by the American Association of Physical Anthropologists at the organization's 81st annual meeting, held April 11 through April 14, 2012, in Portland, Oregon.

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04.19.2012

NCSE is pleased to announce that the latest issue of Reports of the National Center for Science Education is now available on-line.

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04.16.2012

NCSE will be participating in the Science Expo of the USA Science & Engineering Festival, April 28 and 29, 2012, in the Walter E. Washington Convention Center in Washington DC.

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04.06.2012

With the addition of Steven Piantadosi on April 6, 2012, NCSE's Project Steve attained its 1200th signatory.

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03.23.2012

NCSE is pleased to offer a free preview (PDF) of Richard Milner's Charles R. Knight: The Artist Who Saw Through Time (Abrams Books, 2012).

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03.09.2012

NCSE is pleased to announce the debut of a new resource in the climate change section of its website: "Voices for climate change education."

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03.05.2012

NCSE is pleased to announce the winners of the Friend of Darwin award for 2012: Judy Scotchmoor, the Assistant Director for Education and Public Programs at the University of California Museum of Paleontology who led the development of the popular Understanding Evolution website, and Zach Kopplin, the young activist who as a high school student in Baton Rouge in 2011 launched a drive to repeal Louisiana's antievolution law.

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02.29.2012

NCSE is pleased to announce that the latest issue of Reports of the National Center for Science Education is now available on-line.

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02.27.2012
Eugenie C. ScottEugenie C. Scott

NCSE is pleased to announce the addition of a further batch of videos to NCSE's YouTube channel.

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02.20.2012

The Friend of Darwin award recognizes rapper, writer, and educator for their unstinting defense of evolution

Some Friends of Darwin are center stage—literally. Others work quietly behind the scenes, nudging, cajoling, and otherwise "herding butterflies" to get things done. Still others defend science with books, lectures, and crackerjack research.

 

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