The U.S. government today announced the latest iteration of the Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee, the body of scientists and advocates that helps set priorities for federally funded autism research and services.
After a year of juggling research, childcare and COVID-19 anxiety, some early-career academics are rethinking their place in autism science.
Federal funding for autism research increased by $23.2 million from 2016 to 2018, according to the latest report from the Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee.
Autism research and advocacy are continuing without input from the U.S. Interagency Autism Coordinating Committee, but former members say the government needs the committee’s guidance now more than ever.
With pandemic restrictions lifting, many researchers are cautiously returning to work.
Spectrum reviewed more than 35,000 journal articles and nearly 6,700 grants to home in on a highly interconnected network of 150 scientists who are advancing autism research through collaboration.
Organizers of the International Society for Autism Research’s annual meeting will host digital offerings on 3 June.
The National Institutes of Health is offering autism researchers who are coping with the coronavirus pandemic flexibility with their grant applications, budgets and progress reports.
As the coronavirus pandemic disrupts researchers’ working lives, the academic journals that publish their work are adjusting too.