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Emily Cox and Henry Rathvon
When something like this happens the specimens that survive are crazy important for future research. You can buy new equipment or build new buildings, but you can’t get back individual specimens.—Anton Vlaschenko, a conservation biologist at the Ukrainian Bat Rehabilitation Center, speaking to Science about protecting valuable specimens, collections, and data from destruction as the Russian invasion of that country continued (March 9)
7. Joint affliction suffered by Benjamin Franklin
1. Park dear to John Muir
Having unleashed the war, Russia doomed itself to international isolation, to the position of a pariah country. This means that we, scientists, will no longer be able to do our job normally: After all, conducting scientific research is unthinkable without full cooperation with colleagues from other countries.—An open letter, posted to the website of a Russian independent science publication called Troitskiy Variant in late February and signed by more than 7,000 Russians before being taken down (The New York Times, March 12)
© JONNY HAWKINS