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|Statement||Allan A. Needell.|
|Series||Studies in the history of science, technology and medicine -- v. 10.|
|Contributions||National Air and Space Museum.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||356 p. :|
|Number of Pages||356|
|ISBN 10||905702621X, 9057026228|
Download Science, Cold War and the American state
Science, Cold War and the American State (Routledge Studies in the History of Science, Technology and Medicine) 1st Edition by Allan A. Needell (Author) ISBN Cited by: 3. Science, Cold War and the American State: Lloyd V Berkner and the Balance of Professional Ideas (Routledge Studies in the History of Science, Technology and Medicine Book 10) - Kindle edition by Needell, Allan A.
Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Science, Cold War and the American Manufacturer: Routledge. Science, Cold War and the American State | Allan A.
Needell | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books. It does so by providing a detailed account of the personal and professional beliefs of one of the most influential figures in the American scientific community; a figure that helped define the political and social climates that existed in the United States during the Cold War.
Science, Cold War, and the State: projects undertaken "with a potential application in view" (p. With the onset of the Korean War, the ONR shifted its emphasis from basic re search toward projects that would "help sink ships" (p. 77).
At the same time, the newly formed National Science. The Cold War and American Science. The Military-Industrial-Academic Complex at MIT and Stanford. Stuart W. Leslie. Columbia University Press. This book is packed with information and chronicles in exhaustive detail the key events at the graduate departments of MIT and Stanford during the cold war which led them to become the academic powerhouses they are by: The author’s strong effort towards thorough research is evident from the footnotes.
The history and events are well researched, but the book is also moral history. The author’s message is clear. There is no ambiguity about his position, he writes: For better and for worse, the Cold War redefined American Science.
America's Half-Century: United States Foreign Policy in the Cold War and After America's Half-century: United States Foreign Policy in the Cold War and After, Thomas J. McCormick Johns Hopkins paperback The American Moment: Authors: Thomas J.
McCormick, Thomas J. McCormick: Edition: reprint, revised: Publisher: JHU Press, ISBN /5(3). The Cold War and American Science book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Focusing on MIT and Stanford, Leslie offers a critical l /5(1).
Cold War Laboratory: RAND, the Air Force, and the American State, (Smithsonian History of Aviation and Spaceflight Series) [Collins, Martin J.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Cold War Laboratory: RAND, the Air Force, and the American State, (Smithsonian History of Aviation and Spaceflight Series)Author: Martin J. Collins. Science, the Cold War, and the American State Article in Diplomatic History 20(1) - June with 7 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
In "American Science in an Age of Anxiety: Scientists, Anticommunism, and the Cold War", Jessica Wang argues, “The Cold War transformed the politics of the scientific profession, the relationship Science scientists to the state, and the bureaucratic order devoted to scientific research” (pg.
3).Reviews: 2. Science, Cold War, and the American State: Lloyd r and the Balance of Professional Science Sapolsky, Harvey M.
Book Reviews conducted these highly classiÂªed missions â were ofÂªcially ignored when they succeeded and were a political embarrassment when they were shot downâ (p.
Time and again when. Investigations of how the global Cold War shaped national scientific and technological practices in fields from biomedicine to rocket science.
The Cold War period saw a dramatic expansion of state-funded science and technology research. Government and military patronage shaped Cold War technoscientific practices, imposing methods that were project oriented, team based, and subject to national. The book concludes with vivid descriptions of the protests against campus military research that shook Stanford and MIT in the late Os.
The Cold War and American Science is a cautionary tale about the militarization of science at the expense of research in the civilian sector. of science and its relations with the State during the Cold War.
Historians, scientists and science journalists have long been interested in such promin-ent Cold War topics as the rise of the military-industrial-academic com-plex, the nuclear arms race, and the evolution of federal science institu. Operation Paperclip was a secret program of the Joint Intelligence Objectives Agency (JIOA) largely carried out by special agents of Army CIC, in which more than 1, German scientists, engineers, and technicians, such as Wernher von Braun and his V-2 rocket team, were taken from Germany to the United States, for U.S.
government employment, primarily between and The Arctic—recognized as a frontier of confrontation between the superpowers, and consequently central to the Cold War—has also attracted much attention.
This edited collection speaks to this dual interest by providing innovative and authoritative analyses of the history of Arctic science during the Cold War. A synthetic account of how science became a central weapon in the ideological Cold ble Mention for the Forum for the History of Science in America Book Prize of the Forum for the History of Science in AmericaFor most of the second half of the twentieth century, the United States and its allies competed with a hostile Soviet Union in almost every way imaginable except.
The book examines the role that science and scientists played in maintaining state power, and how Cold War concerns shaped individuals, institutions, funding streams and research agendas.
Audra Wolfe’s provocative new book, Freedom’s Laboratory, dives into the fascinating history of why asserting the apolitical nature of science became a. Recipient(s) will receive an email with a link to 'Cold War and Hot Physics: Science, Security, and the American State, ' and will not need an account to access the content.
*Your Name. The March on Science, explained; This Scientific American essay by Troy Campbell and Lauren Griffin is a nice explanation of why attitudes toward science in the United States. The idea that American science ever operated in a free zone outside of politics is, Wolfe argues, itself a legacy of the ideological Cold War that held up American science, and scientists, as beacons of freedom in contrast to their peers in the Soviet Union.
It will be essential reading for historians with interests in the politics of Cold War science and environmental knowledge, especially in the Arctic, but valuable also for historians of the modern physical sciences more generally.” (Peder Roberts, British Journal for the History of Science, Vol.
50 (1), ). Apple Books Preview. Nav Close Menu. Top Books Top Audiobooks Oprah’s Book Club American Science Fiction and the Cold War Literature and Film.
David Seed. $; $; Publisher Description. First Published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company. Science Fiction: A Very Short Introduction. The Cold War was a period of geopolitical tension between the Soviet Union and the United States and their respective allies, the Eastern Bloc and the Western Bloc, after World War ians do not fully agree on the dates, but the period is generally considered to span the Truman Doctrine to the dissolution of the Soviet term "cold" is used because there was no large.
The book concludes with vivid descriptions of the protests against campus military research that shook Stanford and MIT in the late Os. The Cold War and American Science is a cautionary tale about the militarization of science at the expense of research in the civilian sector.
'This important book is a landmark study on Mexico and Cuba and the Cold War. Using an innovative selection of official and grassroots sources as well as previously unavailable Cuban government materials, Keller weaves a fascinating and complex account of how debates over the legacy of the Mexican Revolution shaped Mexico’s engagement with the Cuban Revolution and the United States.
Allan A. Needell earned a B.A. in physics from Cornell University and a Ph.D. in the history of science from Yale University. From he served as associate historian at the Center for History of Physics at the American Institute of Physics, where he had responsibility for a federally funded project to investigate and recommend ways of identifying and preserving documents relating to 3/5(1).
American Science Fiction and the Cold War book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. First Published in Routledge is an imprint /5(6). Samuel Phillips Huntington (Ap – Decem ) was an American political scientist, adviser and academic.
He spent more than half a century at Harvard University, where he was director of Harvard's Center for International Affairs and the Albert J.
Weatherhead III University Professor. During the presidency of Jimmy Carter, Huntington was the White House Coordinator of.
World War II and the ensuing Cold War marked a fundamental watershed in the role that science and scientists would play in American diplomatic efforts. By the late s, new institutions for international science arose within an unprecedented variety of settings (including the Department of State and the Central Intelligence Agency).
This book focuses on the activities of the scientific staff of the British National Institute of Oceanography during the Cold War. Revealing how issues such as intelligence gathering, environmental surveillance, the identification of ‘enemy science’, along with administrative practice informed and influenced the Institute’s Cold War program.
This book by a brilliant young historian is a breakthrough in our understanding not only of American science and politics during the Cold War, but of the terribly destructive effects zealots have on a nation's best interests—and especially on the decent people and communities who believe in reason and tolerance.—Walter LaFeber, Cornell Pages: Her book is a graphic and disturbing analysis of how scientists became caught up in the octopus-like obsession with loyalty and security that pervaded American life in the early years of the Cold War."--Nature "Numerous books have dealt with the deleterious effects the post-World War II ‘red scare’ had on American life, but American Science.
American Cryptology During the Cold War, (4 volumes; declassified redacted version, published ), by Thomas R. Johnson Book 1 (): PDF at Book 2 (): PDF at Scientists at War examines the ethical debates that severely tested the American scientific community during the Cold Bridger highlights the contributions of scientists to military technologies and strategic policymaking, from the dawning atomic age in the s through the Strategic Defense Initiative (“Star Wars”) in the s, which sparked a cross-generational opposition.
Dudziak, Mary L. “Desegregation as a Cold War Imperative.” Stanford Law Rev no. 1 (): 61– Isaac, Joel. “The Human Sciences in Cold War America.” The Historical Jour no. 3 (): – Lind, Michael. The American Way of Strategy: U.S.
Foreign Policy and the American Way of Life. Oxford University Press, USA. Books shelved as cold-war-era: The Spy Who Came In from the Cold by John le Carré, Child 44 by Tom Rob Smith, Iron Curtain: The Crushing of Eastern Europ.Scientists in the Classroom: The Cold War Reconstruction of American Science Education by Rudolph, J.
and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Scientists in the Classroom: the Cold War Reconstruction of American Science Education by Rudolph, J - AbeBooks.In the decades following the bomb, curriculum reformers pushed science education in the nation's schools, hoping to swell the ranks of American scientists.
The ultimate goal of curriculum reformers sometimes subtly expressed, sometimes not was to enlist young Americans as cold warriors. Science, like the atom itself, had been made a weapon.