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SCIENCE, PEOPLE & POLITICS

AUTHORS in Volumes 2005 to 2011.
Front cover 2005 to 2008 and Contents.
Front cover 2009 to 2011 and Contents.
Link to covers for 2005 - 2008. Link to covers for 2009 - 2011

...to challenge received wisdom, to respect knowledge of the past in the context of the past, to acknowledge expertise, and to equip people to participate in political debate about how their world develops.

Science, People & Politics
volume iii, Volume II, 2011.
ISSUE 4. October - December, 2011.
Meteorologists shed political shackles,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 3. July - September, 2011.
Professor Monty Jones lectures on African Food Security
to international experts at The University of Leeds
,
by Helen Gavaghan.
Summer reading with an international flavour,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 2. April - June, 2011.
Divided by a Common Language: US and UK Patent Law,
by Jane Lambert.
Capitalism's Call for Ecosystem
Stocktaking and Valuation
,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 1. January - March, 2011.
eCover
illustration by Helen Gavaghan.
The Perils of Wikipedia, an educator writes,
by Leo Enticknap.
In the depth of the volcano ,
by Martin Redfern.


Science, People & Politics
volume ii, Volume II, 2010.
ISSSUE 6. November - December, 2010.
No Editorial.
A Dan Dare Dream,
by Nigel Henbest.

ISSSUE 5. September - October, 2010.
No Editorial.
Book review, Organic farming as a social movement and critical community,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSSUE 4. July - August, 2010.
No Editorial.
Book review, Apolitical hydrogeology scrutinised,
by Fred Pearce.
New hope for medicine: where cells come from,
a journalist's report by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSSUE 3. May - June, 2010.
Editorial:Middle East Peace,
by Fred Pearce.
Article: Time to rewrite the UN Framework on Climate Change,
writes Helen Gavaghan.

ISSSUE 2. March - April, 2010.
Editorial: Gaia feels the heat.
Interview with Tillmann Mohr, special advisor to the secretary general of the WMO,
Whither weather forecasting and climate change.

ISSUE 1. January - February, 2010.
Editorial: Science as one of the humanities


Science, People & Politics
volume i, Volume II, 2009.
ISSUE 6. November-December, 2009.
Editorial: Genetic resources and the law.
Book review: Explorations of the Heavens and the Earth,
by Ferdinando Patat, a scientist at the European Southern Observatory.

ISSUE 5. September-October, 2009.
Editorial: Science in action.
Book reviews: Caritas in veritate and Hidden Wealth,
by Helen Gavaghan.
Letter to the editor.

ISSUE 4. July August, 2009.
Editorial: Iraq War Inquiry.
Article:How the Iraq War Inquiry should proceed,
by former MP for Halifax and a CND vice chair, Alice Mahon.
Book reviews: Weep for the Mekong,
by Fred Pearce and
Alternative medicine,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 3. May-June, 2009.
Editorial: Political salaries and expenses.
An essay: Making Proteins,
by Liz Carpenter, a scientist at Imperial College, London.
B&W.

ISSUE 2. March-April, 2009.
Editorial: Intergenerational justice.
An academic essay: Structures,
by Professor Johan Galtung.

ISSUE 1. January-February, 2009.
Editorial: Legal deposit.
A poem: Butterflies,
by Gil and Natalie Dekel.
Book review: Energy security,
by Fred Pearce.




Front cover VI (2005 to 2008).
Link to VI. Covers, volumes i (2005-06), ii (2007) to iii (2008) and Contents.

Science, People & Politics
volume iii, Volume I, 2008.
ISSUE 6. November-December, 2008.
Editorial: Banking in a troubled climate.
Interview with the former Bishop of Jerusalem,
the Rt. Rev. Riah H. Abu El-Asal,
by Helen Gavaghan and Fred Pearce.

ISSUE 5. September-October, 2008.
Editorial: Serious Fraud Office.
Book review: Time Travel,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 4. July August, 2008.
Editorial: Food Security.
Book review: Climate change,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 3. May-June, 2008.
Editorial: Disaster Relief.
Book review: Psychology of Happiness,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 2. March-April, 2008.
Editorial: Sea Bed Mining.
Book review: A medical mystery,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 1. January-February, 2008.
Editorial: Britain's place in the world economy.
Book review: Cosmological multiverses,
by Martin Redfern.


volume ii, Volume I, 2007.
Science, People & Politics
ISSUE 6. November-December, 2007.
News report: Annapolis peace process seen from East Jerusalem,
by Hillel Schenker, co-editor Palestinian-Israeli Journal.

ISSUE 5. September-October, 2007.
Editorial:Call for Iraq War Inquiry.
Feature: Labour Party 2007 in the North of England,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 4. July-August, 2007.
Editorial: Everywoman.

ISSUE 3. May-June, 2007.
Editorial: A poem in Hebrew and English by hydrogeologist,
Professor Arie S. Issar, Ben-Gurion University of the Negev.
A poem: Remembrance,
by Gaia Holmes.

ISSUE 2. March-April, 2007.
Editorial:Human Rights.
Film review: Amazing Grace,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 1. January-February, 2007.
Editorial: Past, present and Future of Science, People & Politics.
Academic essay: International Geophysical Year 1957-1958,
by Dr Fae Korsmo, a political scientist at the US National Science Foundation.


volume i, Volume I, 2005 - 2006.
Science, People & Politics
ISSUE 8. November-December, 2006.
Review: World Bank plans,
by Fred Pearce.
Academic essay: Poetry in physics,
by Gil Dekel and Imagination in physics, a play review by Matt Firth.

ISSUE 7. September-October, 2006.

ISSUE 6. July-August, 2006.
An essay US government at work,
by public affairs expert, Paula Cleggett.
Book review:The nature of environmentalism,
by Fred Pearce.

ISSUE 5. May-June, 2006.
Feature: Astronomy in Chile,
by Helen Gavaghan.
Speculative essay: Neuroscience and happiness,
by geologist, Professor Brian Bayly.
The purpose of Science, People & Politics,
by magazine editor, Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 4. March-April, 2006.
Book review: Earth's water,
by Helen Gavaghan.
News feature:Psychiatry and genetics,
by Helen Gavaghan.
Academic essay Water in the Middle East,
by Professor Arie S. Issar, Ben Gurion University of the Negev.
Guest editor, Susan Watt.

ISSUE 3. January-February, 2006.
No content.

ISSUE 2. November-December, 2005.
News analysis: Europe's space science endangered,
by Helen Gavaghan.

ISSUE 1. September-October, 2005.
Article: Robert Winston on science, by Helen Gavaghan.
Imax film review NASA goes to the Moon,
by Helen Gavaghan.
An interview with Professsor Martin Rees
Martin Rees becomes President of the Royal Society,
by Helen Gavaghan.


Science, People & Politics
Editor: Helen Gavaghan.
Deputy editors: Fred Pearce and Martin Redfern.
Production: Helen Gavaghan.
Advisors: Cynan Ellis-Evans, Martin Redfern, Paula Cleggett, Fred Pearce.

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Science, People & Politics, ISSN: 1751-598X (online). Helen Gavaghan©

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