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Before backing up photos, a neuropsychologist at Harvard Medical School in Boston. 12 months,” confesses Jacqueline Hewitt,” says one academic who requested anonymity and self-identified as an independent. “It erodes American competitiveness to have an administration that propagates misinformation and whose policies are not fact-based” But other respondents warned that such hostile feelings could blind scientists to important political realities “If we accuse the current administration of being antiscience and extend that to Republicans in general we may undermine natural champions of science who happen to be Republican” says Thomas Mason who stepped down early this year as director of Tennessee’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) and joined Battelle a nonprofit based in Columbus that manages ORNL for the Department of Energy (DOE) “It also plays into the hands of those who say ‘scientists cannot be trusted’ on a topic like climate change because they are really just expressing their political views” says Mason a condensed matter physicist who labels himself an independent It’s very important that the community step up their interaction with the authorization and appropriation committees of both the House [of Representatives] and Senate not just focus on the executive branch Cherry Murray Harvard University Who we asked The survey conducted last month was sent to an unscientific sample of scientists and engineers who over several decades have played a role in shaping US research policy About two-thirds hold academic positions with the rest hailing from industry government laboratories or nonprofit research institutions Half call themselves Democrats with about 10% identifying as Republicans and 40% choosing the label independent Nearly one-quarter are women and slightly less than 10% are from groups traditionally underrepresented in science Roughly two-thirds—45 of 66—of those contacted completed the four-question survey It asked whether they would consider serving on a high-level advisory panel or working directly for Trump as well as their political affiliation and how they think the community should interact with the Trump administration A few who declined said they do not answer any surveys and one specifically mentioned working at a federal lab as a reason not to participate Only nine rejected the idea of serving on a high-level advisory committee compared with 27 who said yes and four who said maybe An additional five said they are already serving in such roles Respondents were evenly divided about joining the administration: Whereas 22 said no 14 said yes and nine said maybe We should stick to our guns … and provide thought-filled and informative information to the Trump administration and any government body that asks Thomas Coughlin Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Varying views on engagement Although none praised the president’s policies or his vision for the country several scientists said they have been encouraged by some of the president’s science-related appointments “There’s hope” says Paul Offit an infectious diseases and vaccines researcher at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia in Pennsylvania citing the reappointment of Francis Collins as director of the National Institutes of Health and Trump’s selections of Scott Gottlieb to lead the Food and Drug Administration and Jerome Adams to be US surgeon general “The best way to work with this administration is through these appointees” says Offit who is a Democrat Engaging in such dialogue doesn’t require scientists to sacrifice their principles says Thomas Coughlin president-elect of the Washington DC–based public policy arm of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers “We should stick to our guns … and provide thought-filled and informative information to the Trump administration and any government body that asks” says Coughlin a digital storage analyst who labels himself an independent That interaction he says applies not just to the scientific method but also politically charged topics such as evolution “where there is a preponderance of data and science to support them” Bradley Peterson who chairs the science committee for the advisory council to the NASA administrator is even more direct about the role that scientists need to play in dealing with the Trump administration “Call them out on every factually incorrect statement and resist attempts to disregard or downplay the role of science in society” says Peterson a professor emeritus of astronomy at The Ohio State University in Columbus who labels himself a Democrat/independent In contrast several respondents feel that individual scientists stand little chance of shaping the president’s core values or the views of senior members of his administration and thus believe their efforts would be for naught “Honestly [scientists] shouldn’t engage” with this administration says one industry scientist an independent who requested anonymity “The environment is too politically charged and it’s a no-win situation” Instead he says “the US science community should spend its time educating the public on [science technology engineering and mathematics] issues” I could not work for this administration but I understand why people do Gigi Gronvall Johns Hopkins University Center for Health Security The right audience Cherry Murray a Democrat who led DOE’s Office of Science during the Obama administration was one of several scientists who noted that the executive branch isn’t the only game in town “It’s very important that the community step up their interaction with the authorization and appropriation committees of both the House [of Representatives] and Senate not just focus on the executive branch” says Murray an applied physicist at Harvard University who has agreed to serve on a panel advising the National Nuclear Security Administration within DOE Self-interest can be a powerful motivation in any interaction with politicians says David Galas a molecular biologist at the Pacific Northwest Research Institute in Seattle Washington “Convincing the apparently antiscientific that they are wrong by intellectual argument has vanishing likelihood of success” says Galas a former DOE official who calls himself a Democrat “But finding ways to convince them that it is in their own self-interest” to work with scientists to improve the nation’s economy security and public health he adds “can provide a wedge that can open minds” Scientists who choose to engage need to keep their expectations low says Gigi Gronvall an immunologist at Johns Hopkins University’s Center for Health Security in Baltimore Maryland who advised the Obama administration on health security issues “I think they should try to get the wins they can There will be plenty of times that they won’t” succeed Gronvall a Democrat says “I could not work for this administration but I understand why people do” she adds One scientist said she’s willing to advise the Trump administration but that its policies have blocked her participation “I understand from news reports that I will be or have been removed from” an advisory committee to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) says Catherine Kling because EPA is funding her research on valuing improvements in water quality Klingis an economist at Iowa State University in Ames who calls herself a Democrat/independent Kling is referring to statements from EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt that such funding will now disqualify scientists from serving on such panels Kling is still awaiting word from EPA on her status “Would I have served Yes EPA’s mission is important and I can support that mission by providing it with best possible economic advice” she says Robert Dynes a former chancellor of the University of California (UC) San Diego and former president of the UC system speculates that some Trump officials won’t interact with scientists out of fear that they’ll be branded disloyal to the president “There are a few thoughtful people in the Trump Cabinet and if they asked the scientific community would respond with enthusiasm” says Dynes a physicist who considers himself an independent “The problem is if they did so most of us believe they would be subject to reprisals” M Roy Wilson president of Wayne State University in Detroit Michigan and board chair of the Association of American Medical Colleges offers a simple formula for constructive interaction with the Trump administration “Stay fact-based and stay away from politics” says Wilson who calls himself an independent “Stand firm on what is known from evidence There’s nothing to be gained by disengaging”

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