Based on a series of regional meetings on university campuses with officials from the national security community and academic research institutions, this report identifies specific actions that should be taken to maintain a thriving scientific research environment in an era of heightened security concerns. Actions include maintaining the open exchange of scientific information, fostering a productive environment for international scholars in the U.S., reexamining federal definitions of sensitive but unclassified research, and reviewing policies on deemed export controls. The federal government should establish a standing entity, preferably a Science and Security Commission, that would review policies regarding the exchange of information and the participation of foreign-born scientists and students in research.
National Research Council. 2007. Science and Security in a Post 9/11 World: A Report Based on Regional Discussions Between the Science and Security Communities. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. https://doi.org/10.17226/12013.
|II. Policies for Openness and Information Control||27-48|
|III. The Internationalization of U.S. Science and Engineering||49-56|
|IV. Biosecurity and Dual-Use Research in the Life Sciences||57-68|
|V. Research Priorities||69-76|
|VI. Partnerships for Science and Security||77-84|
|Appendix A Letter to Honorable John H. Marburger||85-88|
|Appendix B Previous Reports Regarding Science and Security||89-91|
|Appendix C References||92-96|
|Appendix D Committee on a New Government-University Partnership for Science and Security||97-108|
|Appendix E Meeting Agendas||109-120|
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