Our publications get the word out about advocacy initiatives, the day’s top issues, the importance of continued research and more.
Why Invest in Research?
Research!America's new trifold brochure showcases how health and medical research saves lives and helps the economy.
Research!America unveiled a report on sequestration — or blunt, across-the-board cuts — to demonstrate the potentially devastating impact these cuts could have on federally funded research to improve health. Download the report here.
Research!America advertises in selected national and local media outlets, both in print and online. We encourage our members and others to use the ads in their advocacy efforts, including outreach to elected officials.
- We Need Cures, Not Cuts ad in Capitol Hill publications and on Metro trains in the Washington, DC, area (November 2012)
- Your Candidates-Your Health ad in Politico (July 10, 2012)
- "Nice Save" global health R&D ads appeared in Politico and in trains along the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority's red line in July 2012
- Injury Health Care Reform ad in Roll Call (Sept. 8, 2009) created by Johns Hopkins School of Public Health, and of which Research!America was a co-sponsor
- Global Health Research ad in The Hill (May 22, 2008)
Porter's Principles is a fact sheet to help advocates follow tips from our chair, The Honorable John Edward Porter, in reaching out to Congress to make research a higher priority. The fact sheet includes advocacy messages and tips for successful meetings with elected officials and their staffers.
Speeches and Presentations
Click here to see speeches and presentations by Research!America leadership.
Research Takes Cents
Research!America's signature Research Takes Cents messages compare selected American leisure spending to the costs associated with conducting research. Low levels of research funding are not a result of the money not being available - it's just spent elsewhere.
Research!America's Then-Now-Imagine messages describe the state of a condition or disease years ago (then), how research has improved the situation (now) and what further research might bring in the future (imagine).