Union of Concerned Scientists Logo

If you want a closer look at the kind of work that the Union of Concerned Scientists does, look at their history of accomplishments and then their Jobs page.

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Mental Health Therapist
Aldie, VA
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Mental Health Therapist
Mc Lean, VA
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Research Associate-Molecular Biology
Rockville, MD
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Scientist I - Antibody & Assay
Rockville, MD
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Geotechnical Engineer, Project Level
Sterling, VA
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Robotics Software Engineer
Clarksburg, MD
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Mechanical Engineer
Clarksburg, MD
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Director, Data Science
Sterling, VA
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Bioinformatics Analyst - Data Scientists
Rockville, MD
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Registered Sleep Technologist
Falls Church, VA
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Generally, we as a society trust scientists. We see them as unbiased and smarter than us, so we look to them when we need answers to complex questions. However, we often don’t respond to those answers as well as we should. Part of the problem is that science is ever changing—what was thought to be true last year has now been updated (or reversed) based on new research. When you have different experts on the same subject saying different things, you as a layperson don’t know whom to listen to. But when scientists come together on an issue and vocally push for action, it’s time to listen. The Union of Concerned Scientists is a non-profit organization that was founded in 1969 “by a group of scientists and students at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to protest the militarization of scientific research and promote science in the public interest.” They’re based in Cambridge, MA, and they are “now an alliance of more than 250,000 citizens and scientists” with members “from all walks of life: parents and businesspeople, biologists and physicists, teachers and students.”

Show Your Concern

The Union of Concerned Scientists focuses on three fronts: government policy, corporate practices, and consumer choices. By being vocal in these three areas, they hope to help build a safer and healthier world. The key area of focus for the Union of Concerned Scientists is very clearly the environment, which makes sense if you look at their specific program areas which include Scientific Integrity, Global Warming, Clean Vehicles, Clean Energy, Nuclear Power, Nuclear Weapons and Global Security, and Food and Agriculture. If you want a closer look at the kind of work that the Union of Concerned Scientists does, then you can take a look at their history of accomplishments. If that list inspires you, then it’s time to start thinking about getting a job with the Union of Concerned Scientists. Their Jobs page shows two openings that look well suited for a new or recent grad: Benefits and Accounting Associate (Cambridge, MA) and Program and Outreach Associate (Washington, DC). Both jobs look really interesting, so see if they’re what you’re looking for.

Links to Help You Begin Your Research

What do you know about the Union of Concerned Scientists?

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