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"Science, Reality, and Credibility"
Thursday, 17. June 2019
Video-Recording for any system with MP4-support
- Video.mp4 (ca.355 Mb)
15:15 – 16:20
(University of California, Berkeley)
There is a body of techniques and practices, a language and culture, that is usually
implicitly taught by apprenticeship and osmosis to graduate students and postdocs
in the sciences.
This is the underpinning of an approach to building a credible sense of the “real world”
that is shared by scientists, but not much used (or understood) by the rest of society.
Equipping future generations with this scientific-style critical thinking could be one of
our most reasonable defenses against confused thinking and misinformation, both major
challenges to our democratic societies’ ability to make deliberative decisions.
Can we make these implicit concepts explicit, and teach them to scientists and non-
scientists alike? Could this help our society address difficult issues such as are raised
by the global environment and economics? And how could citizen scientists use these
tools to help build sources of credibility on the web and in the news.
This talk is intended to start a discussion.
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