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Developing a 21st Century Neuroscience Workforce: Workshop Summary (2015)

Chapter: Appendix C: Registered Attendees

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Registered Attendees." Institute of Medicine. 2015. Developing a 21st Century Neuroscience Workforce: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21697.
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Page 89
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Registered Attendees." Institute of Medicine. 2015. Developing a 21st Century Neuroscience Workforce: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21697.
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Page 90
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Registered Attendees." Institute of Medicine. 2015. Developing a 21st Century Neuroscience Workforce: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21697.
×
Page 91
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Registered Attendees." Institute of Medicine. 2015. Developing a 21st Century Neuroscience Workforce: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21697.
×
Page 92

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C Registered Attendees Kathryn Adcock Katja Brose Medical Research Council Neuron Neeraj Agarwal Emery Brown National Eye Institute Massachusetts Institute of Technology Huda Akil University of Michigan Erin Cadwalader Lewis-Burke Associates Lowell Aplebaum Society for Neuroscience David Lopes Cardozo Harvard Medical School Sheeva Azma Georgetown University Maria Carrillo Alzheimer’s Association James Barrett Drexel University J. C. Chen Keck School of Medicine Richard Born Harvard University Marie-Francoise Chesselet University of California, Los Lizbet Boroughs Angeles American Psychiatric Association Dennis Choi Stony Brook University 89

90 DEVELOPING A 21st CENTURY NEUROSCIENCE WORKFORCE Allen Ego Cholakian Joan Ferrini-Mundy IRDF Project National Science Foundation Harvard/Columbia Mimi Ghim Anne Cleary National Institute on Drug National Science Foundation Abuse Pascaline Clerc Lindsey Grandison Humane Society of the United National Institute on Alcohol States Abuse and Alcoholism Mark Cohen Annette Gray University of California, Los New York University School Angeles of Medicine Alison Cole Alison Hall National Institute of General National Institute of General Medicine Medical Sciences Heather Dean Dean Hartley National Science Foundation Alzheimer’s Association Jim Deshler Chyren Hunter National Science Foundation National Institutes of Health Claude Desjardins Thomas Insel Johns Hopkins University National Institute of Mental Health Nancy Desmond National Institutes of Health Michelle Jones-London National Institute of Sam Enna Neurological Disorders and University of Kansas Medical Stroke Center Sofia Jurgensen Greg Farber Albert Einstein College of National Institutes of Health Medicine Howard Federoff Kristen Keefe Georgetown University University of Utah

APPENDIX C 91 Darcy Kelley John Morrison Columbia University Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai Stephen Korn National Institutes of Health Barbara Myklebust Self-Employed Walter Koroshetz National Institute of Libby O’Hare Neurological Disorders and National Research Council Stroke Atul Pande Story Landis Verity BioConsulting National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Diana Pankevich Stroke (retired) American Association for the Advancement of Science Diane Lipscombe Science & Technology Brown University Policy Fellow Brian Litt Ian Paul University of Pennsylvania University of Mississippi Eve Marder Katherine Prater Brandeis University University of Michigan Maryann Martone Indira Raman University of California, San Northwestern University Diego Anthony Ricci Carol Mason Stanford University School of Columbia University Medicine Marguerite Matthews Alberto Rivera-Rentas Oregon Health & Science National Institutes of Health University Erica Rosemond Richard Mohs National Institute of Mental Eli Lilly and Company Health

92 DEVELOPING A 21st CENTURY NEUROSCIENCE WORKFORCE Jane Roskams Oswald Steward Allen Institute for Brain University of California, Irvine, Science School of Medicine Philip Rubin Kemi Tomobi White House Office of Student National Medical Science & Technology Association Policy Richard Tsien Alexander Runko New York University Department of Health and Langone Medical Center Human Services Lauren Ullrich Erik Runko Society for Neuroscience National Science Foundation Andre van der Merwe Georgia Sambunaris National Institutes of Health Independent Consultant Douglas Weber Justin Sanchez Defense Advanced Research Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency Projects Agency Susan Weiss Allen Segal National Institute on Drug Society for Neuroscience Abuse Terry Sejnowski John Williams Salk Institute for Biological Wellcome Trust Studies Frank Yocca Michael Springer AstraZeneca Neuroscience Harvard Medical School Robin Ann Yurk Michael Steinmetz Independent Physician National Eye Institute Stevin Zorn Laurie Stepanek Lundbeck Research USA National Science Foundation

Next: Appendix D: Participant Biographies »
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From its very beginning, neuroscience has been fundamentally interdisciplinary. As a result of rapid technological advances and the advent of large collaborative projects, however, neuroscience is expanding well beyond traditional subdisciplines and intellectual boundaries to rely on expertise from many other fields, such as engineering, computer science, and applied mathematics. This raises important questions about to how to develop and train the next generation of neuroscientists to ensure innovation in research and technology in the neurosciences. In addition, the advent of new types of data and the growing importance of large datasets raise additional questions about how to train students in approaches to data analysis and sharing. These concerns dovetail with the need to teach improved scientific practices ranging from experimental design (e.g., powering of studies and appropriate blinding) to improved sophistication in statistics. Of equal importance is the increasing need not only for basic researchers and teams that will develop the next generation of tools, but also for investigators who are able to bridge the translational gap between basic and clinical neuroscience.

Developing a 21st Century Neuroscience Workforce is the summary of a workshop convened by the Institute of Medicine's Forum on Neuroscience and Nervous System Disorders on October 28 and 29,2014, in Washington, DC, to explore future workforce needs and how these needs should inform training programs. Workshop participants considered what new subdisciplines and collaborations might be needed, including an examination of opportunities for cross-training of neuroscience research programs with other areas. In addition, current and new components of training programs were discussed to identify methods for enhancing data handling and analysis capabilities, increasing scientific accuracy, and improving research practices. This report highlights the presentation and discussion of the workshop.

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