The Cold War is over. What now?
As you might imagine, the end of the Cold War has elicited an intense reexamination of the roles and missions of institutions such as the Los Alamos National Laboratory. During the past few years, the entire defense establishment has undergone substantial consolidation, with a concomitant decrease in support for research and development, including in areas such as materials. The defense industry is down-sizing at a rapid pace. Even universities have experienced significant funding cutbacks from the defense community. I view this as a profound time in history, bringing changes encompassing much more than just the defense world. In fact, support for science and technology is being reexamined across the board more completely than at any other time since the end of World War II.
|Publication Date:||1995 May 01|
|OSTI Identifier:||OSTI ID: 100091; Legacy ID: DE95010880|
|Report Number(s):||LA-UR--95-1425; CONF-951155--1|
|DOE Contract Number:||W-7405-ENG-36|
|Other Number(s):||Other: ON: DE95010880|
|Resource Relation:||Conference: Fall meeting of the Materials Research Society (MRS), Boston, MA (United States), 27 Nov - 1 Dec 1995; Other Information: PBD: |
|Research Org:||Los Alamos National Lab., NM (United States)|
|Sponsoring Org:||USDOE, Washington, DC (United States)|
|Subject:||29 ENERGY PLANNING AND POLICY; US DOE; COORDINATED RESEARCH PROGRAMS; LANL; LABORATORIES; TECHNOLOGY ASSESSMENT; TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER; INDUSTRY; MATERIALS; FISSIONABLE MATERIALS; ECONOMIC ANALYSIS|
|Country of Publication:||United States|
|Format:||Size: 9 p.|
|Availability:||OSTI as DE95010880
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|Update Date:||2009 Nov 05|