Malow's combination of wit, humor, and science - ranging from space to atoms, from pop-culture to the truly genius - has won acclaim from NASA, the National Association of Science Writers, Apple, Time Magazine, and many more.
What does NASW stand for?
NASW stands for National Association of Science Writers
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of NASW
We have 1 other meaning of NASW in our Acronym Attic
- National Association of Schoolmasters Union of Women Teachers (UK)
- National Academy of Sports Vision (optometry)
- New American Standard Version (Bible)
- National Agency for Automotive Safety & Victim's Aid (Japan)
- Noise-Adjusted Singular Value Decomposition
- National Association of Seed and Venture Funds
- National Association of State Veterans Homes
- National Alliance of Street Vendors India
- National Association of Street Vendors of India
- National Association for Social Work (UK)
- National Association of Social Workers
- National Association of Social Workers (Washington, DC)
- Naval Air Station Wildwood (aviation museum; Wildwood, NJ)
- Normal Artificial Sea Water
- National Association of Social Workers North Carolina
- National Association of State Workforce Agencies (formerly ICESA, Interstate Conference of Employment Security Agencies)
- North American Short-Wave Association
- North Andover Solid Waste Advisory Committee (North Andover, MA)
- National Association of State Workforce Board Chairs
- Neighborhood Association of Southwestern Williamson County (Texas)
Samples in periodicals archive:
She is a member of the National Association of Science Writers and the Society of Environmental Journalists.
Along the way, many won awards from organizations ranging from the National Association of Science Writers and the American Physical Society to the Free Press Association.
The National Association of Science Writers (NASW) was founded in 1934 by a dozen veteran science writers to "foster the dissemination of accurate scientific knowledge by the press of the nation in coopera tion with scientific organizations and individ ual scientists" Struggling to convince their editors that science was news, the NASW founders hoped that professionalizing their specialty would enhance its visibility, recogni tion, and prestige.
She has written for EHP since 2001 and is a member of the National Association of Science Writers.