Research Partners Forums

Research Partners Forums are open dialogues among leaders in academia, business, government, non-profits and the public on subjects related to improving health through research.

November 6, 2014. The Future of R&D in New Congress held at the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) Auditorium, Washington, DC.
March 13, 2013. Andrew W. Mellon Auditorium, Washington, DC.
Straight Talk about the Future of Medical and Health Research Research!America's National Health Research Forum - held September 12 at the Newseum's Knight Conference Center in Washington, DC - examined the current and future state of research to improve health. This year's theme was "Straight Talk about the Future of Medical and Health Research." Three expert panels delved into different aspects of the research ecosystem.
Research Matters Communications Workshop for Early-Career Scientists: October 9, 2013 Research!America's science communications event, "ResearchMatters Communications Workshop: Promoting Basic Research in a New Age of Communications: Challenges and Opportunities," was held October 9 at the Marvin Center on the campus of George Washington University in Washington, DC.
Conquering Pain & Fighting Addiction: Policy Imperatives to Combat a Growing Health Crisis April 8, 2013. Reserve Officers Association, Washington, DC. Click here to read a recap of the event.
2012 National Health Research Forum World Class to Second Class? Confronting the Risks to U.S. Science and Innovation
Global Health Research and Development and the Hidden Burden of Neglected Tropical Diseases in Texas Houston, Texas June 7, 2012  
Majority of Likely Voters Oppose Across-the-Board Cuts in 2013 More than half (54%) say it is important that the U.S. maintain world leadership in research
Panel Examines the Future for Research at Post-Election Event

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Media Contacts

Robert Shalett
Director of Communications 
571-482-2737

Without continued support for health research, many of the most promising young scientists, their ideas and a myriad of potentially life-changing scientific breakthroughs will vanish into oblivion.
Paul Marinec, PhD; University of California San Francisco