Research!America Unveils New Website Featuring Timely Information on Public and Private Sector Research

Website offers new resources and tools for research advocates
Tuesday, March 10, 2015

Research!America has unveiled a comprehensive, engaging new website ( that provides visitors with the latest resources on biomedical and health research advocacy and innovation. The new website includes compelling public opinion poll data, fact sheets, state-by-state data on research funding and economic impact, testimony and letters submitted to Congress and the administration, and other informative materials on public and private sector research. 

“Our dynamic, mobile-friendly website gives policymakers, media, scientists and advocates resources on the economic and health benefits of medical innovation from bench to bedside,” said Mary Woolley, President and CEO, Research!America. “As advocates, we work tirelessly to ensure accurate, timely information is available for those who are committed to making research for health a higher national priority.”

The website provides easy access to reports, fact sheets, current news, polling data and upcoming events. The revamped advocacy and action section includes in-depth information on public and private sector research such as statistics on R&D spending in the U.S., case studies and testimonials of scientists and patients. The news and events section features the latest press releases and statements, and videos and photos of Research!America's Annual Advocacy Awards Dinner, the National Health Research Forum and other events hosted by the alliance and partner organizations.


Research!America is the nation’s largest nonprofit public education and advocacy alliance working to make research to improve health a higher national priority. Founded in 1989, Research!America is supported by member organizations that represent the voices of 125 million Americans. Visit

Media Contacts

Tim Haynes
Senior Director of Communications 

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