Results for: Fred Gould
A deep dive into the inception of the Genetic Biocontrol of Invasive Rodents (GBIRd) program, this article in WIRED details how Karl Campbell of Island Conservation came across GES Co-Director Fred Gould’s research suggesting that the genetic engineering techniques being used to manage insect populations could also be applied to other species, like rodents. And then, what happened when CRISPR came along.
NC State’s Fred Gould, who led a National Academies committee that issued a 2016 report on genetically engineered crops, pens a letter in Nature Biotechnology to respond to a report critique.
Press Release, December 17, 2020 | As genetically engineered organisms ramp up, a multidisciplinary coalition offers a framework for ethical, socially engaged and transparent field practices
Matt Simpson, August 10, 2020 | Three Office of Research and Innovation employees won this year’s Award for Excellence — SHRA employee Patti Mulligan and EHRA employees Daniel Findley and Nicholas Leblanc.
GES faculty will review how the new USDA rule changes regulation of GM crops in comparison to the agency’s previous regulatory approach and in light of findings from the 2016 NASEM GM Crops committee. Diverse perspectives on the new USDA rule will be shared followed by Q and A and discussion with the attendees.
Jennifer Kuzma Goodnight-NC GSK Foundation Distinguished Professor in the Social Sciences and Co-Director of the Genetic Engineering and Society Center School of Public and International Affairs, College of Humanities and Social Sciences Contact Faculty page:…
The Genetic Engineering and Society Center serves as a hub of interdisciplinary research, engaged scholarship, and inclusive dialogues. Positioned at the nexus of science and technology, the social sciences and humanities, the GES Center has taken a…
A symposium on the systemwide economic, ecological, & societal impacts of emerging innovations in biotechnology. New date forthcoming
Brian Howe – January 13, 2020 | The Gregg Museum’s “Art’s Work in the Age of Biotechnology: Shaping Our Genetic Futures” is less concerned with answering big questions than in finding head-spinning new ways to ask them.
Alice Fleerackers – January 7, 2020 | From “designer babies” to de-extinct woolly mammoths, recent developments in biotechnology have profoundly changed what we view as possible. But each of these possibilities brings…