Center Talks and Presentations
The Center continues its emerging tradition of hosting regular “noontime seminars” as an opportunity for Center staff, students, and affiliates to share research in an informal setting. We also sponsor other “occasional seminars” by CU students and staff not affiliated with the Center, as well as guest speakers from outside the university.
Please visit the Center’s speaker’s page for lists of upcoming talks, details about speakers, abstracts, and, frequently, copies of their Powerpoint presentations.
All talks are open to the public and held in the conference room at the Center for Science and Technology Policy. Click here to see a map.
Fall 2004 Talks
- September 22: Craig Roseberry, U.S. Army and CU graduate student, "Army Space Policy: History, Organization, and Future.
- September 23: Dr. K. Mark Leek, co-director of the Institute for Global and Regional Security Studies of the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, "Overview of the Institute for Global and Regional Security Studies (IGRSS) and Nonproliferation Graduate Program (NGP)".
- October 11: Shep Ryen, ENVS Ph.D. student, “Deciding the fate of the Hubble Space Telescope."
- November 1: Bob Frodeman, Chair, University of North Texas Philosophy Department and Center Affiliate, "Humanities Policy: What it is, and why it's needed."
- December 6: Tom Yulsman, Associate Professor, CU School of Journalism, "What makes news in science?"
- February 7: Joel Gratz, 12:30 - 1:30pm, Environmental Studies Graduate Student, “Commercializing Research: My summer experience at the CU Technology Transfer Office”.
- March 7: Susan Avery, 12:00pm - 1:00pm, Dean Of Graduate School And Vice Chancellor For Research, “Scientists Pushing Back”.
- April 4: Frank Laird, 12:00pm - 1:00pm, Technology & Public Policy, Graduate School of Int’l Studies, Univ. of Denver, "Learning Complex Lessons: Participation and Electric Utility Regulation".
- April 18: Lisa Keranen, 12:00pm - 1:00pm, Department of Communication, University of Colorado, “Constructing Character in Research Misconduct Controversies”.