Policy and Publicity: A Critique

  • Benjamin Gal-Or
Chapter

Abstract

Any civilization depends upon innovation and knowledge a creative minority has been able to generate together with the incalculable effects these have had upon everyday thinking and conduct (Appendix II). Since innovation and accumulated increases of knowledge are the basis on which we progress, it is pertinent to analyze how, where and when they occur or are subdued. Here we come to highly significant questions concerning the nature and course of scientific development, the obstacles which have lain in the way of philosophic revolutions, the sources of success and frustration in innovation and the roots of illusions and misapprehensions that many intelligent people still harbor with respect to “freedom of speech, press, research and inquiry”.

Keywords

Master Plan Mass Communication Western Medium Ghost Particle Scientific Periodical 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. Peter Farago, Science and the Media, Oxford University Press, Oxford, 1976.Google Scholar
  2. +.
    D. J. Urquhart, “Use of Scientific Periodicals”, International Conference on Scientific Information, NAS—National Res. Council, Washington, D. C., 1958, pp. 277.Google Scholar
  3. P. L. K. Gross and E. M. Gross, Science, 66, 385 (1927).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. D. J. de Solla Price, Little Science, Big Science, Columbia University Press, N. Y., 1963, p. 79.Google Scholar
  5. From Needham, J. and W. Pryel, eds., Background to Modern Science, Macmillan, 1938, pp. 61–74 ).Google Scholar
  6. Reprinted, with permission, from the author’s note in the Journal of Irreproducible Results, 23 No. 4, 4, 1978.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Benjamin Gal-Or 1983

Authors and Affiliations

  • Benjamin Gal-Or

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