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ABOUT FIB
This netcast explores the rapidly changing world of biotech, with a penchant towards getting a better understanding of who we are and where we are going. The living world will soon be a true substrate for engineering. Our world will change, and so will we. 
We bring a first hand account from the scientists that are moving us into this new technological era: the era of biotech. 

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    « FiB Episode 015 - The SuperNet | Main | FiB Episode 012: The Era of Shock and Awe Proteomics »

    FiB Episode 014: Working Towards a Cure for Multiple Sclerosis

    Scott Johnson and Robert Miller talk about the approaches used by Myelin Repair Foundation (MRF) to accelerate discovery...

    Hosts:
    Marc Pelletier

    Guests:
    Scott Johnson is the President and Founder of the The Myelin Repair Foundation, and Dr. Robert Miller is a Principal Investigator with the MRF and Professor of Neurosciences at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine in Cleveland OH.

    Scott, Robert, and four more great neuroscientists with the MRF have taken on one the great medical challenges our time -Multiple Sclerosis (MS). They have developed and trademarked an exiting new approach to R&D called ARC, for Accelerated Research Collaboration, which they are applying to MS. Scientific American recently recognized Scott as one the top 50 leaders in science, business, and policy, and this model has been featured in "The Definitive Drucker" a biography of "ideas" of the business management icon Peter Drucker. By combining highly effective approaches to management and collaboration, with best minds in the fields of neuroscience and myelin repair, they are on a trek to conquer MS.

    If you would like to make a donation toward curing MS please visit The Myelin Repair Foundation.

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    • Response
      The process of production of knowledge is very important and interesting. The intricacies are studied and analyzed. The skills then refined and used in the respective manner for the productive nature of the things.

    Reader Comments (2)

    What happened to Episode 13?

    March 29, 2007 | Unregistered CommenterAlberto

    Even scientists can be superstitious -why else would we follow hunches?

    March 29, 2007 | Unregistered CommenterMarc Pelletier

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