Estevan Santana ’15 and other CCST Science & Technology Policy Fellowship alumni will be among the participants of the 2017 Annual Planning Meeting of ESEP — Engaging Scientists & Engineers in Policy — an ad hoc alliance of organizations and individuals interested in empowering scientists and engineers to engage in the policymaking process at all levels of government. ESEP shares training resources, collaboration opportunities, and builds professional networks across U.S. states. Bish Paul ’17 serves as the primary liaison between the CCST Science Fellows Alumni Association and ESEP.
#ESEP was incubated via the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), Association of American Universities, and other scientific societies and university associations. Science policy professionals interested in attending the ESEP Planning Meeting should contact Hannah Poulson at [email protected] by March 22nd.
Santana is currently working as a AAAS Science & Technology Policy Fellow at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) Office of the Director. He received his PhD in Microbiology from The Ohio State University. As a 2015 CCST Science Fellow, he served in the Office of Assemblymember Susan Bonilla.
Paul is serving his CCST Science & Technology Policy Fellowship with the California State Assembly Committee on Elections and Redistricting and Assemblymember Evan Low, Chair. He received his PhD in Cell and Molecular Biology from the University of Washington.
2017 ESEP Annual Meeting in Washington, DC
Association of American Universities, 1200 New York Ave, NW, Suite 550
Social: Tuesday, March 28th, 2017 | 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Meeting: Wednesday, March 29th, 2017 | 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
The CCST Science & Technology Policy Fellowship trains scientific thinkers to be policy-savvy, while helping equip California’s lawmakers with science-savvy staff. Follow updates from the CCST Science Fellows on Facebook at facebook.com/ccstfellows and on Twitter @CCSTFellows. Explore the CCST Science & Technology Policy Fellowship here.