Molecular Biology Animated
Building on decades of research and mountains of data, scientists and animators are now recreating in vivid and sometimes jaw-dropping detail the complex inner workings of cells. This video shows some of these animations, as well as discusses with scientists and animators the importance of this work.
Peace Corps Symposium II: The Impact of International Service: What Are the Lessons?
University of Michigan 50th Anniversary Peace Corps Celebration Moderator: James Jackson, Director, Institute for Social Research, University of Michigan 1.Amanda McBride, Assistant Professor of Social Work, Director of the Gephardt Institute for Public Service, and Research Director of the Center for Social Development, Washington University 2.Roopal Shah, Executive Director and Co-Founder, Indicorps 3.Carrie Hessler-Radelet, Deputy Director, Peace Corps
A rap about punctuation, explains when to use period, question mark, exclamation, and comma. (1:09)
4.220 Urban Housing: Paris, London, New York (MIT)
This class presents an analysis of the development of housing models and their urban implications in Paris, London, and New York City from the seventeenth century to the present. The focus will be on three models: the French hotel, the London row house, and the New York City tenement and apartment building. Other topics covered will include twentieth-century housing reform movements and work by the London County Council, CIAM, and American public housing agencies.
The Fall of France - Documentary part 2 of 12
This is the second part of the documentary. It shows the time when Warsaw surrendered and refers to the French and British declaration of war on Germany. There is reference to the position of the French and British troops and how there was not direct confrontation for months.
Ian Scoones interviewed by the BBC on Zimbabwe's land reform ten years on: new study dispels the myt
A major new study published by IDS this week asks what has happened in the ten years since large areas of Zimbabwe's commercial farm land were invaded by land-hungry villagers - and it challenges the view that land reform was an unmitigated disaster.
AHEC: The Role of the Constitution in the Civil War
Dr. Mark E. Neely, Jr., McCabe Greer Professor of History, Pennsylvania State University presents The Role of the Constitution in the Civil War" as part of the Perspectives in Military History Lecture Series presented by the Army Heritage and Education Center. Abraham Lincoln's record on the Constitution and individual rights has fueled a century of debate. Now, in the Pulitzer Prize-winning "The Fate of Liberty", Mark Neely depicts Lincoln's suspension of habeas corpus as a well-intentioned
Avoiding dangerous climate change: Geo-engineering or mitigation? (Part 1)
In this year's Lorne Trottier Public Science Symposium, climate scientists and a historian of science will discuss the scientific and social ramifications of geo-engineering Earth's climate.
Benefits of the Online Poster Application: Glogster
This short video explains how it is better for the environment to use Glogster to make posters.
STS.014 Principles and Practice of Science Communication (MIT)
This course helps in developing skills as science communicators through projects and analysis of theoretical principles. Case studies explore the emergence of popular science communication over the past two centuries and consider the relationships among authors, audiences and media. Project topics are identified early in the term and students work with MIT Museum staff. Projects may include physical exhibits, practical demonstrations, or scripts for public programs.
Public Theology in America: A panel hosted by the Tocqueville Forum on the Roots of American Democra
Father John Neuhaus, Stanley Hauerwas and Darryl Hart discuss the role of theology in politics and public life.
The Future of U.S. Freedom of Religion Policy: Recommendations for the new administration Part Two
In Part 2 of this symposium, panelists examine the future of religious freedom and public diplomacy and communication.
The Story of Television, Part 1 of 2
This is a history of British TV broadcast TV and is suitable for high school students. Slightly pixelated (blurry). Run time 07:22.
Cream pottery with silver, yellow , orange and green geometric designs and stripes. Gold stripe 1cm below rim on inside. Maker: Johnson Bros - from the The Betty Smithers Design Collection at Staffordshire University.
Biostatistics Lecture Series
Addresses topics that commonly arise from the day-to-day collaboration between researchers in public health and Biostatistics at the School.
Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Faculty Interviews
Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Faculty Interviews
Board of Trustees Meeting 10-18-10
http://www.youtube.com/user/StPetersburgCollege Board of Trustees Meeting 10-18-10 About St. Petersburg College: In 1927, St. Petersburg College (then known as St. Petersburg Junior College) became Florida's first private, non-profit, two-year school of higher learning located in downtown St. Petersburg. Full accreditation followed in 1931 and in 1948 SPC became a public college. In June 2001, SPJC officially became St. Petersburg College when Florida's governor signed legislation making it t
Prescription for Change at the FDA: A View from the Other Washington, Part 1
Professors at the University of Washington ask: Does the Food and Drug Administration need more rigorous reviews and trials before approving drugs and devices? Should the agency change the process for evaluating safety and effectiveness after products hit the market? What are the political and scientific forces that shape the context for FDA decision-making and how can the clinical and public health communities be included in the discussion?
17.955 Civil Society, Social Capital, and the State in Comparative Perspective (MIT)
In recent years both scholars and policymakers have expressed a remarkable amount of interest in the concepts of social capital and civil society. A growing body of research suggests that the social networks, community norms, and associational activities signified by these concepts can have important effects on social welfare, political stability, economic development, and governmental performance. This discussion based course examines the roles played by these networks, norms, and organizations
Clearing the energy slums
Policy makers cannot walk and chew gum. Crises are handled one by one with the most immediate driving all the rest off the agenda. However, Nick Butler, Chairman of the Centre for Energy Studies at Judge Business School, argues that by using public policy, such as tax reliefs, to induce private investment in the development of clean, low carbon technology, Government could simultaneously address need and opportunity and in so doing, help avert recession.