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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bernard Dixon

Born1938 (age 81–82)
NationalityUnited Kingdom
Occupationscience journalist
Employer

Dr Bernard Dixon OBE, FIBiol (born 1938) is a British science journalist, who was editor of New Scientist from 1969 to 1979.[1]

Dixon was also European Editor for the American Society for Microbiology from 1997. He wrote a columns for Current Biology from 2000 and for Lancet Infectious Diseases from 2001.[1]

He was a member of the European Federation of Biotechnology's Task Group on Public Perceptions of Biotechnology.[1]

He received the Institute of Biology's Charter Award for services to biology; and the Biochemical Society Award (shared with Steven Rose) "for scientific communication in the public domain" in 2002.[1] The University  of Edinburgh awarded him an honorary DSc "for contributions to public debate on scientific issues".[1]

He was made an Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 2000 Birthday Honours for services to science journalism.[2]

He gave the 2003 Erasmus Darwin Memorial Lecture, on the subject of "Why Modify Genes?".[3]

References

  1. ^ a b c d e Lois Reynolds; Tilli Tansey, eds. (2008), Superbugs and Superdrugs: A History of MRSA, Wellcome Witnesses to Contemporary Medicine, History of Modern Biomedicine Research Group, ISBN 978-0-85484-114-1Wikidata Q29581755
  2. ^ "No. 55879". The London Gazette (1st supplement). 19 June 2000. pp. 1–28.
  3. ^ "Past Darwin Lectures". Lichfield Science and Engineering Society. Retrieved 28 June 2017.

External links


This page was last edited on 12 February 2020, at 03:50
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