Results for: Jennifer Kuzma
Are you interested in pursuing a career in risk science? If so, please join us to hear from 5 panelists who represent a range of careers in various aspects of risk, including: assessment, communication, governance, and management.
Renowned author Margaret Atwood visited NC State to discuss fiction’s role in the future of biotechnology and genetic engineering.
On Friday, Nov. 15, Margaret Atwood, the critically acclaimed dystopian novelist of “The Handmaid’s Tale” and “The Testaments” visited Talley Student Union’s State Ballroom and discussed a plethora of issues
Join us for a follow-up discussion to Margaret Atwood’s visit to NC State.
Join us for a discussion of Margaret Atwood’s Oryx & Crake in preparation for Ms. Atwood’s talks at NC State on November 15.
Steven Suppan, July 30, 2019 | The U.S. Department of Agriculture wants agribusiness to sell more genetically engineered (GE) seeds and food products all over the world, as soon as possible. This rule would go beyond already controversial genetically modified organisms (GMOs) to encompass hundreds of new products of new gene and genome editing techniques. The fastest way to do that?
Patti Mulligan, July 15, 2019 | INTERVIEW: We sat down with the GES Center’s newest Senior Research Scholar, Khara Grieger. She joined our team in the spring of 2019, but has already given a colloquium and is working on several nanotechnology-related research projects.
Emerging Biotechnologies in Agriculture | April 2, 2019, 5:30PM, Duke Energy Hall, Hunt Library – $10-$35 | Join the GES Center, industry and government experts, and the Triangle BABCNC as we discuss genetic approaches to agricultural pest management and crop science and explore the myths and realities of the GMO debate in the US and Europe.
The Genetic Engineering and Society (GES) Center at NC State University serves as an international hub of interdisciplinary research, engaged scholarship, and inclusive dialogues surrounding these opportunities and challenges. Positioned at the nexus of science…
This article reviews the current state of gene-editing regulation for crops, illuminating the ways in which technology developers are repeating practices that may lead to the public and ethical failures of the first generation genetically engineered crops, and argues that the contentious socio-political history of genetic engineering will repeat itself for gene editing if these continue.