National Academies Press: OpenBook

Safeguarding the Bioeconomy (2020)

Chapter: Appendix B: Invited Speakers

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Invited Speakers." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2020. Safeguarding the Bioeconomy. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/25525.
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Page 248
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Invited Speakers." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2020. Safeguarding the Bioeconomy. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/25525.
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Page 249

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Appendix B Invited Speakers The following individuals were invited speakers at meetings and data-gathering sessions of the committee: Denise Anderson Daniel Flynn National Health Information Sharing and Office of the Director of National Analysis Center Intelligence Jeff Baker Avi Goldfarb U.S. Food and Drug Administration University of Toronto Kavita Berger Peter Harrell Gryphon Scientific, LLC Center for a New American Security Patrick Boyle James Hayne Ginkgo BioWorks PhRMA Atul Butte Corey Hudson University of California, San Francisco Sandia National Laboratory Rob Carlson Mark Kazmierczak Bioeconomy Capital Gryphon Scientific, LLC Nick Carruthers Jan Koninckx Janssen Research and Development DuPont Industrial Biosciences John Cumbers Gene Lester SynBioBeta U.S. Department of Agriculture Julia Doherty Nicolas Federico Martin Office of the United States Trade University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Representative Alexa T. McCray Mary Edwards Harvard Medical School Office of the Director of National Intelligence Randall Murch Virginia Tech Sam Weiss Evans Tufts University Kimberly Orr Bureau of Industry and Security Maryann Feldman University of North Carolina 248 Prepublication Copy

Appendix B Eleonore Pauwels United Nations University Centre for Policy Research Ben Petro U.S. Department of Defense Daniel Rock Massachusetts Institute of Technology Larisa Rudenko Massachusetts Institute of Technology Diane L. Souvaine Tufts University David Spielman International Food Policy Research Institute Debra K. Stanislawski Office of the Director of National Intelligence William Sutherland University of Cambridge Michael Tarlov National Institute of Standards and Technology Ian Watson Office of Science and Technology Policy Sharlene Weatherwax U.S. Department of Energy Edward H. You Federal Bureau of Investigation Prepublication Copy 249

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Research and innovation in the life sciences is driving rapid growth in agriculture, biomedical science, information science and computing, energy, and other sectors of the U.S. economy. This economic activity, conceptually referred to as the bioeconomy, presents many opportunities to create jobs, improve the quality of life, and continue to drive economic growth. While the United States has been a leader in advancements in the biological sciences, other countries are also actively investing in and expanding their capabilities in this area. Maintaining competitiveness in the bioeconomy is key to maintaining the economic health and security of the United States and other nations.

Safeguarding the Bioeconomy evaluates preexisting and potential approaches for assessing the value of the bioeconomy and identifies intangible assets not sufficiently captured or that are missing from U.S. assessments. This study considers strategies for safeguarding and sustaining the economic activity driven by research and innovation in the life sciences. It also presents ideas for horizon scanning mechanisms to identify new technologies, markets, and data sources that have the potential to drive future development of the bioeconomy.

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