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How Can the CHIPS and Science Act Deliver on Its Promises? 

The CHIPS and Science Act, signed into law in August, is one of the most significant pieces of science legislation in years. With $180 billion for research and development over the next five years, it aims to bolster the US semiconductor industry as well as federal science agencies like the National Science Foundation and Department of Energy. But now comes what many observers view as the hardest part: not only must the money be appropriated, but the act must be implemented in a way that meets its many objectives.

On November 1 at 3:00 PM ET, join Yu Zhou (Vassar College), Steven C. Currall (University of South Florida), Venkatesh Narayanamurti (Harvard University), and Maryann Feldman (Arizona State University) in an online discussion moderated by Will Thomas (American Institute of Physics’ FYI) on how implementation of this important legislation can best meet—and balance—its many goals.

Plus: Don’t miss our special collection of short essays—featuring several of the event panelists—that explore how the CHIPS and Science Act can deliver on its ambitions to spur innovation, strengthen regional economies and the US workforce, and promote American competitiveness.
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Header illustration by Shonagh Rae.
Issues in Science and Technology is a publication of Arizona State University and the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine.
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