Bloomberg is the largest and most powerful corporate sponsor of major scientific research, and it is doing so not only through the world’s leading medical research institutions, but also through research funded by other large, publicly traded companies.
Aegescience, the nation’s largest medical research corporation, is an outgrowth of the company, which was founded in the late 1960s by Arthur and Stanley Druckenmiller, who founded Amgen in 1960.
The two men created Amgen to become a major player in the pharmaceutical and medical device industries.
But the company was not just about drugs.
A year after it was founded, it was acquiring a large stake in the New York Stock Exchange.
When the Dow Jones Industrial Average hit record highs in 1999, Amgen bought the company.
By 2001, it had an estimated $2.5 billion in cash, with $2 billion of that in stock.
The company has now become the world leader in biopharma, including its acquisition of the cancer drug Nexium, which has transformed life in the United States for the better.
The news is good for the rest of the world.
And the world is better off for it.
A decade ago, in 2010, a group of scientists working for the New England Aquarium in Boston asked the NIH to support a $100 million, seven-year, $5 million program that would help to restore and protect the marine life of the Chesapeake Bay.
Since then, more than $3 billion in research has been supported by NIH.
And over the past few years, scientists at Harvard, the University of Pennsylvania, the National Institutes of Health and others have taken a big step toward improving the ocean ecosystem.
These efforts have helped scientists to understand how to use genetic sequencing to find genes that are needed for certain species of fish and to develop new drugs to fight malaria.
Scientists have also begun studying how humans interact with the ocean.
For instance, a team led by Professor Peter Fischbach at Harvard recently released a study in Nature, showing that the species of corals in the oceans has changed since the 1950s.
Their findings, along with new information on how corals grow and reproduce, are helping scientists to predict how the ocean will respond to human activities and, eventually, to climate change.
That said, many other groups in the U.S. have been pushing to build a stronger relationship between scientists and the ocean since the 1970s.
The Ocean Foundation of America, which includes a variety of groups that help protect the ocean, recently launched the Reef and Coastguard Partnership, which aims to create a better relationship between the federal government and the U and international marine groups.
A more powerful partnership The ocean foundation’s goal is to create one that will include the U., the private sector and other nations in a shared effort to protect the oceans.
“We are really seeing a growing recognition that the oceans are critical to our survival,” says Paul Stauffer, who heads the oceans foundation.
The foundation launched the partnership with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in 2016 to bring together scientists and organizations that work to protect marine life.
A growing number of researchers are now working to understand ocean health in ways that are more focused on understanding the interactions between marine life and their environment, rather than focusing solely on individual organisms.
In that sense, the reef and coastguard partnership has a lot in common with the partnership between the U (National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration) and the Marine Mammal Protection Council, a marine conservation group.
But its main goals are much broader.
For one, they aim to ensure that the world meets its commitments under the Paris climate accord, which calls for an international agreement to limit global warming to 2 degrees Celsius (3.6 degrees Fahrenheit) above pre-industrial levels.
In a world where CO2 is rising at a rate of about one percent a year, that means the ocean is already more sensitive to ocean acidification than it was at the end of the 19th century, when scientists first recognized that CO2 levels were warming the oceans and that coral reefs could be more vulnerable to acidification.
So the reef- and coast-guard partnership aims to ensure the oceans continue to be protected in ways they were during the last ice age, when the oceans were less acidic, says Stauffer.
And while many other ocean organizations have partnered with the federal and state governments to develop marine protection policies, the goal of the new partnership is to partner with all of them, says Fischbaum.
That means all of the nations, including those who have signed the Paris accord.
“The oceans are the planet’s most precious resource,” Staufer says.
“So it’s really important that we work together to protect them.”