S

AN DIEGO — They may not explicitly mention President Trump. But the global recruiters who flock to the biotech sector’s big annual networking conference here this week will not be shy about trying to woo U.S. scientists and entrepreneurs frazzled by the Trump administration’s talk of slashing research funding, suspending immigration, and rejecting scientific consensus. In the age of “America First,” they don’t have to reach far to draw contrasts.

“We are open for talent. We are open for investments. We are open for business,” said Canada’s Reza Moridi, who serves as minister of research, innovation, and science in Ontario.

This is a STAT Plus article and you can unlock it by subscribing to STAT Plus today. It's easy! Your first 30 days are free and if you don't enjoy your subscription you can cancel any time.
Already a subscriber? Log in here.

Leave a Comment

Please enter your name.
Please enter a comment.

  • I am PHD on protin &post graduate deploy in bio -informatics . I am working for 11 years as professor. I am searching for a better job with a attractive package.

Sign up for our Morning Rounds newsletter

Your daily dose of news in health and medicine.

X