A new survey from the Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS) found that scientists from six federal agencies surveyed in late 2022 saw improvements in scientific integrity over the past two years, but many still report censorship and inadequate staffing.
The White House Office of Science and Technology Policy has released a framework for agencies to use in revising or developing their policies to protect scientific integrity.
A new set of 57 recommendations on COVID-19 from a multidisciplinary, multinational group of experts should serve as a guide for the US response. In several areas, though, our government is not doing what’s recommended.
New CDC guidance fails to acknowledge the most recent science and recommends an inequitable, indivudal-focused approach to COVID-19.
The Supreme Court issued its decision in Dobbs v Jackson Women’s Health Organization and declared that there is no constitutional right to abortion. It did so while disregarding extensive evidence of the harm this will cause.
Last week, EPA released a draft toxicological assessment of formaldehyde that the Trump administration had suppressed for years.
In response to a presidential memorandum, the Task Force on Scientific Integrity released its report on how federal agencies can improve their policies for protecting scientific integrity.
On October 4, HHS announced a final rule to undo a horrible Trump administration action that resulted in the Title X family planning program’s capacity being cut in half.
In a “Request for Information to Improve Federal Scientific Integrity Policies,” the White House Office of Scientific and Technology Policy invites input until 5pm on July 28.
CDC guidance for vaccinated individuals, an OSHA emergency standard, and an FDA drug approval decision are bad news for public health and show that the Biden administration isn’t always living up to its stated commitments to equity and evidence-based policy.