Columns

HISTORY MINUTE

HISTORY MINUTE

Dr. Margaret Pittman was one of the great scientific minds of the past century. While she helped create vaccines for three diseases that once left millions dead in their wakes, the Arkansan accomplished much more.

SAS Editorial

SAS Editorial

Make no mistake. The peaceful, lawful protests have hijacked by those intent on transforming our nation. It is an attempt to demolish our constitution and remake our nation to be something different. There may well be a source for the rioting directed by an anarchist group or groups determined to bring the United States to its knees and reform the way of its government.

HISTORY MINUTE

HISTORY MINUTE

The twentieth century opened a door for innovation in science and technology. Great minds steadily unlocked the mysteries of the world and made life better for countless people. One of those great minds was Arkansas research scientist Dr. Margaret Pittman, a woman whose research has helped save millions of lives.

HISTORY MINUTE

By Dr. Ken Bridges kbridges@southark.edu

HISTORY MINUTE

“Always hire people who do something useful better than you do . . . Life will be much more interesting and you will be much more successful, if you define success as actually getting something done,” once wrote Dr. Alfred Gilman. Gilman employed many students and scientists in his labs as he researched the innermost workings of cells in the body, work that led to the Nobel Prize. His research led to radically new understandings of how cells worked and ultimately inspired other scientists to develop new techniques in medicine and important advances in cancer research.

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