Michaels' group at George Washington University administers the 3-year-old Project on Scientific Knowledge and Public Policy.
What does SKAPP stand for?
SKAPP stands for Scientific Knowledge and Public Policy
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Sundheit Karlek Ålder Lyka (travel organization, Good Health, Love/Friendship, Long Life, Happiness)
- Suomen Kuljetus Ja Logistiikka (Helsinki, Finland)
- Simulation Kernel Applied to the Planning and Evaluation for Image-Guided Cryo-Therapy (liver cancer treatment)
- Serial Killaz at Midnight (online gaming group)
- Simposium Kimia Analisis Malaysia (Malaysiam International Symposium on Analytical Sciences)
- Snow King Alaskan Malamute Fanciers (Washington)
- Square Kilometre Array Molonglo Prototype
- Saint Kitts And Nevis
- Skills, Knowledge, and Abilities Profile
- Src Kinase-Associated Phosphoprotein of 55 Kilodaltons (protein)
- Soldiers of Kaos, Anarchy, and Ruin (Gi Joe Extreme)
- Swedish Knee Arthroplasty Register (orthopedics)
- Separate Kernel Address Space
- Shotokan Karate Association Switzerland
- Society of Korean-American Scholars (est. 1996)
- Studentska Komora Akademickeho Senatu (Czech: Student Chamber of the Academic Senate)
- Suomen Keskiajan Arkeologian Seura (Finnish: Medieval Archaeological Society of Finland)
- Sea King Airborne Surveillance and Control (UK)
- Slovak Association for the Study of English (Slovakia)
- Science, Knowledge and Technology (American Sociological Association)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Congress is considering tort reform; the Data Quality Act (Office of Management and Budget 2002) produced a large number of new federal regulations about how government agencies may use scientific data; Daubert hearings (Project on Scientific Knowledge and Public Policy 2003), based on a 10-year-old Supreme Court decision and its progeny, dominate product liability and toxic tort litigation; and the American Law Institute is revisiting its Restatement of Torts (American Law Institute 2003) that proposes to tell judges and others how scientists determine causation.