Speeches and Presentations

Research!America leadership and board members often speak out on the need to advocate for more federal funding for health research.

Mary Woolley presented "Your Role in Changing Hearts and Minds for Science" at a Postdoctoral Association retreat at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, MD. View the presentation here.

Mary Woolley presented "Public Trust in Science" at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. View the presentation here.

Mary Woolley presented new public opinion survey data during the Louisiana Research Summit at the University Medical Center in New Orleans. View the presentation here

Mary Woolley presented "World Class Advocacy for World Class Research" during a strategic retreat for the American Society for Bone and Mineral Research (ASBMR) in Arlington, VA. Click here to view the presentation. 

Mary Woolley presented during the Association of Medical School Microbiology and Immunology Chairs (AMSMIC) Chairs Annual Meeting in Antigua, Guatemala. View the presentation here.

Mary Woolley presented "The Time is Now: Your Role in Changing the Nation’s Conversation about Science" during the Association of Medical and Graduate Departments of Biochemistry (AMGDB) Annual Meeting in San Jose, Costa Rica. Click here to view the presentation.

Mary Woolley presented during the AAAS Leadership Seminar in Science and Technology Policy in Washington, DC, titled "Scientists’ Role in Assuring Public Support for Research Funding." See her presentation here

Mary Woolley presented during a Janssen Town Hall to researchers worldwide, titled "World Class Advocacy for World Class Research." View her presentation here.

Mary Woolley presented during a session at the CTTI - Recruitment Project Expert Meeting in Silver Spring, MD, titled "An Imperative for Action: Patients Are Waiting." View her presentation here.

Mary Woolley presented "World Class Advocacy for World Class Research" at Howard Hughes Medical Institute in Chevy Chase, MD. See her presentation here


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Robert Shalett
Director of Communications 

Luck shouldn't play a role in why I'm alive.
Laurie MacCaskill, a seven-year pancreatic cancer survivor