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QIAGEN Ingenuity
QIAGEN Ingenuity

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A Decade of Progress for Women in Science ...

By | November 7, 2005

In 1995 it was unimaginable that within 10 years the presidents of Princeton University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of Michigan, and University of California at San Diego would all be women, and remarkably, women scientists.

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Avery August

By | November 7, 2005

When Avery August was a college student, he thought his love of science meant he could pursue only one career: medicine.

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Bayer Corporation's Rebecca Lucore is worried about the future.

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Ben Ortiz

By | November 7, 2005

For Ben Ortiz, an assistant professor in biology at Hunter College of the City University of New York, a career in science was something he couldn't imagine when he was growing up.

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Building Rainbow Coalitions

By | November 7, 2005

Employees at Bayer Biological Products in Berkeley, Calif., throw a party once a year celebrating their diverse cultural backgrounds.

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Diane Pennica

By | November 7, 2005

Being a woman helped Diane Pennica to make the greatest breakthrough of her career, but not in a way one might expect.

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Disability is not a Handicap

By | November 7, 2005

Anne Swanson can't think of a time when she wasn't fascinated by science.

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Diversity in the life sciences

By | November 7, 2005

in industryand academia.

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For Better Science, Just Add Color

By | November 7, 2005

The tiny town of Rolette, ND, (population 994) is distant in miles and mindset from New York City, where Lyle Best received his undergraduate science degree while at Albert Einstein College of Medicine.

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Getting a Head Start

By | November 7, 2005

The word "minority" is becoming a misnomer in many parts of the United States.

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