U.S. law and policy on nanotechnology
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U.S. law and policy on nanotechnology

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Published by American Bar Association in Chicago .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Nanostructured materials industry -- Law and legislation -- United States,
  • Environmental law -- United States,
  • Nanostructured materials industry -- Environmental aspects -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Other titlesUnited States law and policy on nanotechnology
Statementedited by Lynn L. Bergeson.
ContributionsBergeson, Lynn L., 1953-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF1890.H53 U15 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23935805M
ISBN 109781604425826
LC Control Number2009043610
OCLC/WorldCa461895508

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He is also a Managing Editor of Nanotechnology Law & Business and has authored several articles on legal and policy issues in biotechnology and nanotechnology. Miller is a member of the California Bar and federal courts in the Northern District of California. He graduated Order of the Coif from Stanford Law . U.S. Nanotechnology Policy — Missing the Point. U.S. government policy regarding nanotechnology is a tragicomedy of errors, but the audience—which, in this case, is the public and taxpayers—shouldn't be laughing. We present here an overview on the unfortunate state of affairs, including views from a selection of commentators.   Nanotechnology - technology at the molecular level - is held out by many as the Holy Grail for creating a trillion dollar economy and solving problems from curing cancer to reprocessing waste into products and building superfast by: The Nanotechnology Deskbook guides the reader through the application of existing law and regulations to nanomaterials by exploring domestic laws and regulations and considering developments in the international context. It includes a focus on special business considerations when this technology is involved and concludes by discussing the.

dimensions of nanotechnology, from $ million in FY to $ million in FY The National Economic Council (NEC), the Office of Management and Budget (OMB), the Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP), and the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative (USTR) led a. Nanotechnology Law & Business (NLB) is a peer reviewed journal devoted to the legal, business, and policy aspects of small scale technologies. NLB provides valuable expert insights and analysis for all professionals involved in these fast-developing fields. The evolving roles of entrepreneurs, universities, and the U.S. government Key application areas: materials, microelectronics, sensors, energy, and beyond Bio-Nano-Information fusion: the potential to transform medicine Relevant patent law and intellectual property issues The ethics of nanotechnology . This timeline outlines important events related to nanotechnology policy and regulation in Canada, Australia, the European Union, the United Kingdom and the United States with an emphasis on developments since For the purposes of this timeline, Nanotechnology is a term used to describe the manipulation of matter on the molecular scale.

  On December 3, , the 21st Century Nanotechnology Research and Development Act was signed into law, which authorizes funding for nanotechnology R&D over 4 years. This legislation puts into law programs and activities supported by the National Nanotechnology Initiative. Nanotechnology and Surveillance A Foresight Nanotech Institute Policy Issues Brief by Jacob Heller and Christine Peterson. Nanotechnology will eventually enable supercomputing on a very small scale, detection of minute amounts of substances, rapid analysis of genomes, and . Especially, those with research interests in the areas of nanoparticles and nanotechnology. This book has been outlined as follows: A review on the literature and increasing research interests in the field of carbon nanotubes. Fabrication techniques followed by an . The Environmental Law Institute’s Nanotechnology Program responds to the urgent need to develop an effective environmental, health, and safety governance structure for nanotechnologies. Nanomaterials are being emitted into the air, discharged into the water, and disposed of on land with limited federal or state regulation or understanding of.