This week, it’s time for another look at governors who have been among the most active stem scholars in the country.
The science behind climate change and stem-cell research is getting a lot of attention, but there are a number of governors who are making the most of it, according to research by the Pew Research Center.
Here’s a look at the top stem-scientists in the United States, according in the Pew Center’s latest count of the top 500 stem-science faculty members.
Governor Rick Perry The Texas governor has been a leading supporter of stem-cells research and stem cell research programs since his time as the governor of the state.
His signature program, the Texas Innovative Research Program, is one of the largest and most successful stem-biology programs in the nation.
Perry is a staunch believer in stem-researchers as he pushed to expand stem cell lines to treat some of the most devastating and debilitating diseases in the world, including Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s.
Perry has also been a vocal supporter of scientific research into climate change.
Perry’s personal stake in stem cell studies has been well-documented.
In 2009, Perry became the first governor in the U.S. to be named a fellow of the American Academy of Sciences, an honor that comes with a hefty salary.
Perry also received an honorary doctorate from the Royal Society in 2015.
Perry earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of Texas in 2004, and later received his master’s degree in bioengineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 2010.
Perry went on to serve as the Texas governor from 2010 to 2013, when he became the U:S.
Secretary of State.
His appointment to the top spot at the State Department comes after the resignation of former Secretary of Defense Robert Gates, who led the U., in 2015, over his support for stem-care.
Perry became an active participant in stem cells research in his time at the Department of Energy.
In 2013, Perry signed the Energy Independence and Security Act, which expanded the federal government’s ability to fund stem-related research.
Perry served as an advisor to the United Nations Committee on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities for more than a decade, and also as a member of the board of directors of the National Institutes of Health.
He also is the director of the Center for Integrative Genomics at Texas Tech University.
Perry, who is also the chairman of the Texas Bioengineered Society, received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the university in 1994 and 1995.
Governor Bobby Jindal The Louisiana governor has had a prominent role in stem research and has been one of Texas’ most outspoken supporters of stem cell-based therapies.
The Louisiana Republican’s state government has supported research on stem cells since his term as governor in 2003.
Jindal has also become a prolific voice in the stem-sciences community, speaking out on numerous issues related to stem-based research.
The state of Louisiana is one among the states with the highest number of stem cells per capita in the entire nation, with more than 11,000 people in the state’s population, according the Pew Hispanic Center.
In a speech at the 2017 American Society of Clinical Oncology conference, Jindal declared that he believed that stem cells could be used to treat a range of conditions.
According to Jindal, stem cell treatments are effective in treating a variety of diseases, including multiple sclerosis, Parkinson’s, epilepsy, and leukemia.
Jindal’s advocacy for stem cell therapies has led to a significant uptick in the number of applications from stem cell researchers.
He has also helped establish a national stem-genetics network, and has even worked with the NIH to launch the National Stem Cell Institute, which provides support for research into stem-transplantation.
Jindal earned his doctorate in bioethics from Texas Tech in 2007.
In 2016, Jindal also received a bachelor of science in bioengineering from the College of the Holy Cross.
Governor David Dewhurst The South Carolina governor has focused on stem-waking treatments for patients with a range from Alzheimer’s to cancer, as well as helping expand stem-Cell Research.
Dewhurst was appointed as the commissioner of the South Carolina Department of Health and Human Services by the governor, and he was elected to the U House in 2017.
Dewhurst has been the head of the Department for Biomedical Devices since the end of 2017, when the U of S. passed a law that gave the agency the power to regulate stem cell treatment research.
Since becoming commissioner, Dewhurst has continued to work to improve the health of the people who rely on stem cell therapy for their disease, such as stem cell transplants, bone marrow transplants and other treatments.
Dewdhurst was a member and board member of The New England Stem Center, a nonprofit that was formed to support the work of stem scientists.
The New York Times reported that Dewhurtis efforts included establishing the National Institute of Allergy and