It is a given that governments should pay close attention to our innovation ecosystem; it is the most obvious driver of our social and economic wellbeing now and into the future.
We cannot wait for COVID-19 to retreat. It’s going to be with us for the foreseeable future perhaps as localized outbreaks, or as a crashing tsunami this winter, or a seasonal flu once a vaccine is available. Given this uncertainty, things must change.
Special article by Dr. Janet Rossant, President and Scientific Director, The Gairdner Foundation, and Dr. Tina McDivitt, President, Spindle
Special article by Dr. Paul Hebert, Founder and Director of the Centre for Biodiversity Genomics (University of Guelph), and Dr. Tina McDivitt, Founder and President of Spindle Strategy Corp.
Special contribution by Dr. Melanie K.B. Willis, Director, G. Magnotta Lyme Disease Research Lab
We asked hundreds of leaders in Canada’s research and innovation sector about the impact of the pandemic on science, society and the economy in the years to come. Here’s what you had to say.
The maintenance and sustainability of an academic research enterprise is greatly contingent on its ability to attract and secure funding from external sources.
Harnessing advancements in data technology to optimize performance and maximize results.
To be successful in their core work, academic institutions have to reach their stakeholders with a unique, compelling and credible value proposition.
We are seeing a surge of new well-funded, multidisciplinary
institutes and initiatives that promise to push the frontiers of science and technology development through an integrative multi-dimensional lens.
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Spindle helps academic and science-based organizations serve the public good and advance research, technological and economic opportunities.
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