Daryl E. Chubin
Daryl E. Chubin
Director, AAAS Capacity Center American Association for the Advancement of Science
Joined OEC on 06/07/2010
Biography

Daryl E. Chubin became founding Director in 2004 of the Center for Advancing Science & Engineering Capacity, at the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Prior to that, he was Senior Vice President for Research, Policy & Programs at the National Action Council for Minorities in Engineering after nearly 15 years in federal service. Posts included Senior Policy Officer for the National Science Board; Division Director for Research, Evaluation and Communication at the National Science Foundation; and Assistant Director for Social and Behavioral Sciences (and Education) at the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy. He began his federal career in 1986 at the congressional Office of Technology Assessment (Science, Education, and Transportation Program, until 1993). He has also served on the faculty of four universities, 1972-86, achieving the rank of Professor at the Georgia Institute of Technology.

Dr. Chubin is the author of eight books and numerous policy reports and articles on science policy, education policy and evaluation, and careers and workforce development in science and engineering. He is a AAAS Fellow, a Fellow of the Association for Women in Science, a 2006 QEM Giant of Science, a Sigma Xi Distinguished Lecturer 2007-2009, recipient of the Washington Academy of Sciences’ 2008 Social and Behavioral Sciences Award, an alumnus or member of three nonprofit boards, an editorial advisor for three journals, a long-time consultant to corporate and philanthropic foundations, a member of various committees of The National Academies, and has been an adjunct professor in the Cornell in Washington Program since 1991.  

Commentaries
  • Minority Contracts in Engineering: Commentary 2
    Added 8/9/2010 9:48 AM

    Author(s): Daryl E. Chubin, Ph.D.

    For pedagogical purposes I would consider this case two cases, separating it after question 3 (perhaps into a and b). While one builds on the other, the second introduces new issues that complicate understanding. I would also make clear at the outset that this is about ethics, not law. While the whiff of nepotism permeates the case, human judgment ...

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Cite this page: "Daryl E. Chubin" Online Ethics Center for Engineering 6/7/2010 OEC Accessed: Sunday, May 19, 2019 <www.onlineethics.org/Community/CommunityDirectory/DChubin.aspx>