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March 4, 2015
The year was 1968 and Marshall Nirenberg, an unassuming governement scientist working at the National Institutes of Health, had just won the Nobel Prize for cracking the genetic code. Franklin Portugal's The Least Likely Man tells the story of how Nirenberg beat other world-famous scientists in the race to this important discovery. Franklin Portugal discusses his new book and Nirenberg's enduring legacy. Who was Marshall Nirenberg? What was your personal connection to him?
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Today, on the third day of the University Press Week blog tour, six presses tell us about their success and visibility in popular culture!
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On this second day of the University Press Week blog tour, five presses give us an inside look at their publishing worlds through pictures. Indiana University Press provides a fun look at the press le...
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It's University Press Week! This week the Association of American University Presses celebrates the contributions of AAUP press members to culture, the academy, and society. This year's focus is on th...
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Today Roxanne Warren, architect and author of Rail and the City: Shrinking Our Carbon Footprint While Reimagining Urban Space, discusses her book, which makes a case for rail transit as the critical i...
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