The mystery of why some patients have no vision
HONORABLE MENTIONS TO: NUCLEAR POWER INDUSTRY’S CHLOE THOMAS, MULTIPLE WORLD WAR II POWERS, LITERATURE FOUNDATION’S RICHARD A. DAWSON, JERRY MARTIN, BEN JESSICA, PAUL JOHNSON, MARTINA MARIA GALLEMAN, CAROL DERENCH, NED CARSON, BILLIE HAWKINS, JEFF SANDERS, JOSHUA MARTINEZ, JOHN TAYLOR, MICHAEL BARNES, MARC JOHANESEN, JOHN POTTER, GEORGE STRAIN, EDDY RICHARDSON, ANDREW CHEERS, MARTHA S. BROWN, ANDY CAMPBELL, ROBERT COWEN, MARION M. CARTER, ALICE C. COLMES, DAVID G. COLEMAN and ALBERT C. CORNISH, who have served in various capacities at the Department of Energy (DOE), the Office of Management and Budget (OMB), and the Department and Treasury (TTB), honor those who have helped advance our nation’s scientific and technological leadership in the areas of health care, energy, and global security.
As part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), we honor individuals who have made a real difference in the lives of patients, scientists, and the broader public by serving on the National Academies committees that have provided important guidance and resources for the scientific community.
As the Director of the Office for Science and Technology Policy (OSTP), Director of NIH, and Chairman of the Council of the Presidents of the American Institutes of Science, I continue to serve in the role of an essential link between scientists and the American people.
My commitment to science and technology is unparalleled.
The U.S. has an enviable record of innovation and a highly successful science-based economy.
The world’s leading institutions of higher education, including Harvard University, Carnegie Mellon University, MIT, and Stanford University, have enriched and strengthened the nation’s science and technical leadership.
Through my efforts, the NIH has made substantial progress toward making the U.C. Davis and UCLA campuses more energy-efficient and safer.
The National Science Foundation (NSF) has made significant investments in basic research in the U