HHMI's representative in Russia, Laura Kennedy, has helped the Institute's international research scholars in the region to overcome a wide range of problems.
More and more institutions are sending undergraduates off campus - to industry, a government laboratory, another college or university - to do research.
Doug Wright has left behind the construction business to study stem cells and search for new techniques to improve the success of bone marrow transplants.
The Howard Hughes Medical Institute today announced that is has awarded $15 million in grants to support the research of 47 outstanding biomedical researchers in Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Chile, Mexico and Venezuela.
A talk by Argentine scientist Ana Belen Elgoyhen highlights the problems faced by many biomedical researchers in Latin America.
The College of the Holy Cross offers free training every summer to two fortunate Worcester Public School science teachers.
High school science teachers are refreshing their skills at summer programs offered by the College of the Holy Cross, the University of Missouri-Columbia, and the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation.
The University of Missouri-Columbia is bringing state-of-the-art equipment to teachers who might not otherwise have such exposure.
While filling in for public school teachers who are away on sabbatical, some recent science graduates from the College of the Holy Cross discover that teaching is their calling.
Teacher training programs give scientists new understanding and respect for their precollege colleagues.
New Jersey State Aquarium runs a day camp and other programs where Camden youngsters can explore science.
Participants at HHMI's undergraduate science education conference discuss techniques for determining the impact of their efforts.
Education conference at HHMI focuses on th eimpact of new technology on science education in the schools and other settings.
Two HHMI physician postdoctoral fellows have developed Medsite Navigator to assist patients, physicians and researchers in locating high-quality medical and scientific information.
Scattered across reservations on the wind-swept plains of North Dakota, a network of schools is encouraging Native American students to pursue science.