Reposted with permission fromScience, 3 March 2006
The idea is to encourage authorities into lifting Japan from last place among industrialized nations in the employment of women scientists.
The new procedures will cover about half of the $1.6 billion worth of competitively reviewed grants funded by the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science, and Technology.
"The U.S. approach to intellectual property rights is foreign to many Japanese scientists. But ignoring it could mean jail."
The biomedical initiative, Yeo explains, is meant to combine these elements into an integrated, goal-oriented approach to develop human, intellectual, and industrial capital in the life sciences
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