A set of very sharp ears will be added to our comprehensive pipeline monitoring and leak detection program, thanks to innovative new technology that will be added to the Keystone Pipeline System
From the highly-trained operators who work in our computerized control centres around the clock, to our detailed maintenance and inspection programs and the regular patrols we do on the ground and from the air, it's safe to say that there are a lot of eyes on our pipelines as they deliver the natural gas and oil that fuels our society.
Sanofi Pasteur Vice President for New Vaccines R&D, Jim Tartaglia, PhD, was the guest speaker at the Capitol Rotunda in Harrisburg for the Undergraduate Research Council-PA’s 15th annual poster conference. The educational event allows the undergraduate students enrolled in Pennsylvania’s colleges and universities to showcase their research talents to the Commonwealth’s key decision-makers; all fields of research are encouraged.
In 2016, Sanofi has risen 2 positions in the Access To Medicine (ATM) Index, from 8th to 6th rank. The ATM Index analyses the top 20 research-based pharmaceutical companies on how they make medicines, vaccines and diagnostics more accessible in low- and middle-income countries.
Sanofi’s performance is well recognized this year in the two main areas, which represent 45% of the overall score and are major enablers of access:
- Building on the company's successful history in developing vaccines against similar viruses, most recently the introduction of Dengvaxia® against dengue, Sanofi Pasteur is launching a Zika vaccine project -
LYON, France, March 10, 2016 /3BL Media/ - Sanofi Pasteur, the vaccines division of Sanofi, announced today that it has launched a vaccine research and development project targeting the prevention of Zika virus infection and disease.
Do you remember what you did the summer before you started the 9th grade? It’s a bit hazy for me, but it probably involved a lot of whiffle ball, riding bikes, and going to the beach with my friends. I’m sure I had loads of fun, but would I call it a productive use of time? Well, maybe not.
Students at the German University of Cairo in Egypt noticed a big problem. Canals created to irrigate farms in their hometown were often infected with bacteria, trash, and worms. Inspired by the way that camels digest food, the students designed a new way of moving and filtering the water so that the dirty, stagnant canals could be transformed into a clean source of water for crops.
Bloomberg, we are committed to funding high-quality computer science research in areas that are critically shaping the computer science world and impacting our own research and business including machine learning, natural language processing, machine translation, statistics, and theory.