Scientific Progress and the Bayh-Dole Act: Exploring the role and significance of a landmark law

Scientific Progress and the Bayh-Dole Act: Exploring the role and significance of a landmark law

June 13, 2019
9:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.

American Association for Advancement of Science (AAAS) Auditorium
1200 New York Avenue, NW
Washington D.C.

9.30 a.m. - 10 a.m.
Networking Coffee

10 a.m. - 11.30 a.m.
Panel Discussion

PANELISTS:
Joseph Allen, Founder, Joseph Allen and Associates
Marc Boutin, Chief Executive Officer, National Health Council (NHC)
Jessica Sebeok, Deputy Vice President for Federal Relations and Counsel for Policy, Association of American Universities (AAU)
Steve Susalka, Chief Executive Officer, AUTM
Stephen Heinig, Director, Science Policy, Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC)

MODERATOR:
Ellie Dehoney, Vice President, Policy and Advocacy, Research!America

By addressing gaps in the intellectual property framework surrounding federally funded research and helping to foster a robust ecosystem for public-private partnerships, the 1980 Bayh-Dole Act has played a pivotal role in fueling scientific and technological progress, conveying the benefits of federally funded research to the public, and - in an ever-changing fiscal and economic climate - assuring sustained public and policymaker support for federal research funding.

As the law’s 40th anniversary approaches, join Research!America, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Association of American Medical Colleges, Association of American Universities, and the Society for Neuroscience for an interactive panel discussion that will touch on the history and impact of the Bayh-Dole Act and explore the implications for science policy going forward. 

If you cannot attend in person, see the livestream at 10:00am ET here

Registration Information
 

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Without continued support for health research, many of the most promising young scientists, their ideas and a myriad of potentially life-changing scientific breakthroughs will vanish into oblivion.
Paul Marinec, PhD; University of California San Francisco