gordon moore (law published 65, 7 years later his alumni branded as silicon valley) started a 60 year countdown to trillion times smarter use of machines in 1965- 2025 was also 265 years up the exponential of man and machines -started by adam smith and james watt glasgow u 1760
silicon valley - why not everywhere by the economist's macrae 1982
The Economist’s 33 year debate on future of education www and susta...
1976's Coming Entrepreneurial Revolution
The Center for Strategic and International Studies'
Defense-Industrial Initiatives Group invites you to:
Promoting and Safeguarding Innovation
in the Bioeconomy
Featuring a conversation with
Mr. Ian Watson
Assistant Director for Biotechnology & Biosecurity,
Office of Science and Technology Policy, The White House
Mr. Ed You
Supervisory Special Agent,
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Ms. Katie Rae
CEO and Managing Partner,
Dr. Morgan Dwyer
Fellow, International Security Program and Deputy Director for Policy Analysis, Defense-Industrial Initiatives Group, CSIS
Tuesday, March 17, 2020
2:00 p.m. - 3:15 p.m.
CENTER FOR STRATEGIC & INTERNATIONAL STUDIES
1616 RHODE ISLAND AVE NW, WASHINGTON, D.C. 20036
The Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS) invites you to attend the second event in our Synthetic Biology: The Ongoing Technology Revolution Series. This event with discuss synthetic biology’s potential to drive both economic growth and positive social change. It will also consider the risks associated with synthetic biology and opportunities to manage those risks while simultaneously accelerating innovation throughout the bioeconomy.
Emerging technologies—such as artificial intelligence, quantum computing, 5G, and synthetic biology—drive security and economic competition and are increasingly shaping national strategies. To develop an effective strategy for synthetic biology, policy makers and the general public need a better understanding of synthetic biology’s underlying capabilities, state of development, and diverse applications. Through a series of four symposia, CSIS will explore synthetic biology’s wide-ranging applications—from advanced microelectronics and materials to nutrition and cosmetics —and opportunities to shape its future development in support of U.S. security and economic interests. This series will include targeted discussions on synthetic biology’s:
- Present and future potential as a critical emerging technology;
- Economic and societal implications;
- National security opportunities and risks; and
- Implications for emerging technology policy.
CSIS hopes you will join us for our second event on March 17th and will tune in to watch past events, which are available online.