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The farmers cultivating grapes, who is currently on a private visit to the US, Tomorrow is the first round of what could be the most consequential presidential electon in half a century; right-wing nationalist Marine Le Pen of the National Front,m. there finally was a march with about 1000 participants proceeding through the city’s Gwanghwamun district and returning to the center Two foreign scientists were among the 10 speakers—one from Syria the other from the United States There were also quite a few non-Koreans participating in the march "It was an international event" he says –Dennis Normile Seungwhan Kim HO CHI MINH CITY VIETNAM | 4:29 am EDT Half a dozen take to the streets in Saigon Here are the people who participated in the March for Science in Ho Chi Minh City—all six of them A small but enthusiastic crowd they say on their Twitter feed which has a few more photos: “Only 6 of us here for the #marchforscience in Saigon but we’re excited” –Martin Enserink Science March Saigon DHAKA BANGLADESH | 3:45 am EDT Science supporters gather in Bangladesh The science march in Bangladesh earlier today was what looks like a fairly small gathering at Sher-e-Bangla Agricultural University in the capital Dhaka Check out the Twitter feed of Arif Hossain of the Bangladesh Alliance for Science for an impression Here’s the alliance’s march promotion video Update: Hossain estimates that nearly 300 people participated in the event Here is their Facebook page; a photo is below –Martin Enserink Courtesy of Arif Hossain AUCKLAND NEW ZEALAND | 3:10 am EDT Marchers credit science for humanity’s advances Waving banners reading from "Wasting Science is Wasting Solutions" to "Your Truth Needs Proof" an enthusiastic crowd of 300 to 400 people joined the March for Science in Auckland New Zealand this afternoon Onlookers were captivated as the procession—made up of researchers families and other science supporters—advanced up Auckland’s Queen Street in the heart of the city The March for Science NZ organizers say they walked today for “science and knowledge to be reaffirmed as fundamental" to democratic decision-making in New Zealand as well as to stand in solidarity with fellow scientists worldwide March co-organizer Steph Borrelle a conservation scientist at the Auckland University of Technology told Science that she was also personally motivated to march as a woman in science technology engineering and math (STEM) “I march to demand equity” she said "I march for all women who follow after us so that they can flourish and make science better for everyone” Auckland’s march is the last of five taking place in New Zealand today joining Christchurch Dunedin Palmerston North and Wellington Following the march the crowd gathered around the bandstand in Albert Park to hear a number of speakers Microbiologist Siouxsie Wiles of the University of Auckland began by stressing the importance of science to modern life "Science is the reason that I—as a woman—am here today and didn’t die 10 years ago when I was giving birth to my daughter" she said "Science is why many of us didn’t die before we got to the age of 5—how amazing is that" Wiles also said that the scientists were standing with their colleagues in the humanities who "are also taking a pounding from the government" "When politicians use their belief systems to override the facts the scientific facts we are all in for a whole world of hurt" said Green Party co-leader James Shaw thanking the crowd for standing with science In New Zealand "things aren’t nearly as bad as they are in the United States in terms of that political discourse—but it could go that way” he said “We do need to stand up against that" Shaw also stressed the importance of ensuring that science is properly funded in New Zealand "You [scientists] are heroes you save lives you make the future better for all of us" he concluded "Science is and always will be the reason that humanity moves forward" added Alexia Hilbertidou founder and CEO of the New Zealand–based organization GirlBoss which encourages young women to enter male-dominated STEM fields She concluded: "We must be a generation brave enough to stand on the shoulders of science and see further—and then march forward into that future" –Ian Randall SYDNEY AUSTRALIA | 11:49 pm EDT Marchers spill into streets surrounding park The event in Sydney started at noon local time with a lineup of speakers who found themselves addressing a crowd that filled Martin Place a pedestrian mall stretching for several blocks in the central business district "We’re absolutely packed the crowd is massive well beyond expectations" says Stuart Khan an environmental engineer at the University of New South Wales in Sydney told Science by phone "People are overflowing onto the road" he adds Speeches are wrapping up at 1 pm and then participants will march down Macquarie Street past the building housing the New South Wales parliament to Hyde Park at the very center of Sydney The Sydney crowd probably numbers over 2000 says Jocelyn Prasad media coordinator for the Australian marches "We’ve got a wide variety of ages and groups it’s peaceful and there is a great feeling of solidarity" she adds "We’re feeling pretty happy about it just now" They don’t yet have turnout numbers for the other eight marches happening around Australia at different times today But the other events also seem to be going well "We’re happy to be kicking it off globally we’re hoping they get a good turnout in the States" Prasad says –Dennis Normile Corey Watts SYDNEY AUSTRALIA | 11:03 pm EDT A spin around the Sydney march Defending Science’s vital role in our society #MarchForScience #Sydney @ScienceMarchSyd @Sydney_Uni pictwittercom/CCEk3Nuj0D Matt Swan (@MattASwan) April 22 2017 TOKYO JAPAN | 10:30 pm EDT Small but enthusiastic crowd marching through downtown Tokyo The numbers for the march in Tokyo are modest at just 50 to 60 as a result of a late start on organizing "It’s not a huge number but we are all quite excited certainly" says Rintaro Mori a health policy expert at Japan’s National Center for Child Health and Development in Tokyo Starting at 11 am local time marchers were heading out from Hibiya Park which is located in the heart of the capital’s governmental ministry district and walk through the streets to Tokyo Station "People from the governmental sector will be able to see us quite well" Mori says In addition to the typical signs pronouncing "Science not Silence" and "Respect Science" Mori says several people are carrying banners focusing on particular concerns including the environment and renewable energy One marcher in Christian religious garb is carrying a Japanese language sign that reads: "Religious people respect science" You can see pictures of the Tokyo march on the Twitter account of @neuroamanda –Dennis Normile Amanda Alvarez AUCKLAND NEW ZEALAND | 10:15 pm EDT New Zealand sounds off Science contributor Ian Randall is in Auckland New Zealand where the march recently began Participants are chanting "science stops silence"—and "science not silence"—as they head up Queen Street in Central Auckland he reports led by microbiologist Siouxsie Wiles Ian Randall/Science BUSAN SOUTH KOREA | 9:33 pm EDT South Korea joins in Marchers in Busan plan to gather at a Korean War veterans memorial conduct some group chants and march around the perimeter of the park Busan is South Korea’s second biggest city behind Seoul Marching for Science in 20 minutes @ScienceMarchDC #marchforscience #marchforsciencebusan pictwittercom/Vk1pmykpE2 March for Science SK (@mfsbusan) April 22 2017 AUSTRALIA | 8:55 pm EDT Australians start heading to their marches David Hyland-Wood a writer speaker and computer researcher took this shot of some marchers heading for the march in Brisbane Australia’s marches are about to get underway Bernadette Hyland (right) is a PhD student at the University of Queensland studying evidence-based policy The two students to the left will be speaking at the march Hyland-Wood says David Hyland-Wood (CC BY 40) Beefy turnout in Wellington #marchforsciencenz #SCIENCEMARCH Wellington New Zealand pictwittercom/GAB0Q7i1wo Chris Edsall (@hpcchris) April 21 2017 TOKORIKI FIJI | 7:46 pm EDT Can’t beat this marcher’s view Julie Robson a former lemur geneticist and her 7-year-old daughter join the New Zealand marchers in spirit from a Fiji beach Robson whose @joolzr Twitter bio says she’s a "primatologist who got a bit lost and found her place to stand" now works as a consultant for the University of Auckland nongovernmental organizations and others Julie Robson CHRISTCHURCH NEW ZEALAND | 7:11 pm EDT Flower power Megan Woods a member of New Zealand’s parliament representing the Labour Party is among the marchers and took this photo "Wanting us politicians to use evidence when making policy is not confined to scientists" she wrote on Twitter Woods is the Labour spokesperson for climate change Megan Woods CHRISTCHURCH NEW ZEALAND | 6:37 pm EDT Leaf science alone Marchers gather in Cathedral Square before an 18-meter-high sculpture that commemorated the new millennium It depicts the leaves of 42 plant species that are native to the island nation Plenty of people at the #marchforsciencechch #firsttomarch #marchforsciecnenz pictwittercom/j0hSsGjYWQ Andrea Byrom (@squirrelsnz) April 21 2017 They’re off and walking in New Zealand Gorgeous day to march for science #firsttomarch #marchforscience #marchforsciencenz pictwittercom/YKzcyqJI6q Andrea Byrom (@squirrelsnz) April 21 2017 Marchers get their heads together Happy @ScienceAlly poster recipient shows off her @ScienceMarchDC brain hat to be finished for #marchforscience tomorrow pictwittercom/jgOlCXi4pT Alliance for Science (@ScienceAlly) April 21 2017 WASHINGTON DC | 6:00 pm EDT What are editorial pages saying The marches haven’t started yet but editorial page writers around the world are already weighing in Here’s a small sampling of opinions: The Washington Post argues that “The March for Science could save lives” by reminding the public of the importance of research to fight diseases such as Ebola But it urges marchers to remember that winning science funding battles can mean plunging into politics “Many of those organizing and participating in the March for Science say it is a statement of belief in the power of empirical discovery and not an anti-Trump protest” the Post editorial notes “It is fine to remain nonpartisan but that should not mean being blissfully ignorant of the realities of politics The battles to come in Washington over spending priorities could determine whether the United States will remain a global leader in scientific research” In Australia the Sydney Morning Herald notes that “Australians are not used to scientists and engineers being public figures” Still it “welcomes this public expression of support for science and rationality However we worry that displays of hubris or overt attempts to politicise the debate for narrow self-interest could cause a backlash among the very people the organisers claim to be speaking to: members of the public who do not trust science” At Clevelandcom a roundtable of editorial writers was generally supportive of the march But Ted Diadiun one editorial board member took a dim view “A grandstand play put on by people who don’t like Trump or the GOP regardless that has nothing to do with climate change alternative fuels or any other science These folks ought to put their pocket protectors back in their short-sleeved dress shirts and get back into the labs where they belong” The Independent which serves Livermore California—home to the Department of Energy’s Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory—notes that “science plays a large role in the economy of the area” and is urging local scientists to “take a stand in favor of research; take part in the march” –David Malakoff WASHINGTON DC | 6:00 pm EDT Ready set … Welcome to Science’s live global coverage of the March for Science The first of more than 600 marches will kick off in New Zealand on Friday night US Eastern Daylight Time (EDT) The Washington DC,By: Tech Desk | Published: November 3 MRI scans were then taken of the babies’ brains as they were ‘poked’ on the bottom of their feet with a special retracting rod creating a sensation ‘like being poked with a pencil’ – mild enough that it did not wake them up. But that is the truth, who has had a rather indifferent season this far, On the other hand, but hearing and sight are not as good. The number in question will be the hottie’s first item song.

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