[DIYbio] Re: Relocation



On Saturday, August 5, 2017 at 7:49:07 PM UTC-7, j...@donoghues.net wrote:
What would a town have to give (in regards to policy) to get do it yourself biologists to move there?

How About the Solano, Yolo, Sacramento Areas of California three of the colleges in the Area produce education programs for Biohackers and DIY Biology people like Solano Coummunity Colleges Biotech Program in Fairfield, CA, UC Davis and Sacramento State University these colleges produce graduates in these Fields. Plus some of the backup facilities are located in the Vacaville and Davis Areas. 

 http://www.csus.edu/org/mbigweb/biotech%20companies.pdf

https://www.selectsacramento.com/clusters/biotechnology/

https://www.bizjournals.com/sacramento/news/2012/07/20/top-of-the-list-biotech-companies.html

http://www.solano.edu/degrees/catalog_201213/biotech.pdf

http://www.thereporter.com/article/NG/20161123/NEWS/161129931

Some Clusters are there according to the articles. 

  1. Monsanto Co., Vegetable Seeds Division, Woodland, 250
  2. Idexx Laboratories Inc., West Sacramento, 184
  3. The Jackson Laboratory —West, Sacramento, 136
  4. Novozymes Inc., Davis, 110
  5. Marrone Bio Innovations Inc., Davis, 85

The Sacramento Region is home to a fast-growing biotechnology and life sciences community, with the world's largest cluster of companies in these industry sectors headquartered in the adjacent San Francisco Bay Area. Many consider the San Francisco Bay Area to be the birthplace of biotechnology and it is currently home to several hundred biotechnology and life sciences companies.

The Sacramento Region's biotechnology and life sciences industries are growing rapidly with more than 100 biotechnology and medical device companies and 141,405 life sciences employees.

With an abundant and highly qualified workforce from world-class institutions and collaborative efforts that will finance and develop new biomedical facilities, the Sacramento Region offers the greatest and most flexible opportunities for further expansion of the industry. Companies such as Bayer CropScience and Novozymes Biotech, Inc. in Davis; Volcano Therapeutics and Thermogenisis Corp. in Rancho Cordova; and Siemens Healthcare Diagnostics in West Sacramento are representative of the region's biotechnology sector.

UC Davis

As one of the world's premier life science research universities, UC Davis performs fundamental research in fields ranging from genetics and biology to agricultural and environmental sciences, and from food and nutrition to veterinary and human health. It is the educational core of the region's life sciences sector and has connections with area biotechnology companies. The university increasingly acts as a magnet for life sciences firms looking for the unique combination of proximity to all of Northern California's research institutions plus reasonable business costs and a high quality of life. This is a trend that will likely continue and increase in the near future as pharmaceutical and medical device companies turn ideas into products.

The UC Davis Comprehensive Cancer Center has earned the prestigious "comprehensive" designation from the National Cancer Institute, making it the only cancer center in Sacramento and all of inland Northern California to have earned the designation. "Comprehensive" designation is the world's most prestigious honor in oncology, reserved for less than 1 percent of cancer centers nationwide. National Cancer Institute-designated cancer centers are recognized by the federal government for their scientific excellence, and are considered major sources for discovery and development of more effective approaches to prevention, diagnosis, and treatment.

UC Davis also hosts the Center for Biophotonics Science and Technology, funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation to UC Davis, the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, and other partners. Biophotonics is the science of using light to understand the inner workings of cells and tissues in living organisms, and the center collaborates with private and public research institutions on applications ranging from health care to biodefense.

The biotechnology industry's combination of science and technology holds great potential for future growth and discovery. This pioneering industry has broad social and economic reach as a birthplace for products that will improve human health, meet energy and environmental needs, assist in national defense, and spur new innovation. The industry encompasses a wide range of firms, including many involved in research and development or manufacturing for pharmaceuticals and medical devices.

UC Davis and UC Davis Health System Highlights

  • One of the world's premier life sciences research institutions with biotechnology, medical, veterinary, and agricultural programs.
  • Centers of Excellence that encourage collaborative public/private research and ties with private industry.
  • UC Davis is among the top in the nation in graduate and undergraduate education in the biological sciences. Year after year, UC Davis is one of the top five in numbers of doctoral and bachelor degrees conferred in the biological sciences.
  • On the leading edge of new treatments and disease research at the nationally renowned center for the study of autism, the UC Davis MIND Institute, and the UC Davis Institute for Regenerative Cures.
  • UC Davis ranks 14th in research funding among U.S. ranked public universities and 22nd for public and private universities, according to the National Science Foundation. The university received more than $750 million in research funding in 2011-2012, and ranked fifth in the nation in the most recent NSF survey of non-federal research and development spending (2009).
  • UC Davis is a leader in regenerative medicine, with one of the most advanced Good Manufacturing Practice Laboratories in the nation. The lab is used by UC Davis and other major research institutions in California to process cellular and gene therapies for clinical trials.
  • As one of the country's first Clinical and Translational Science Centers, UC Davis is a model for team science, bringing together multiple disciplines to address the most challenging health issues.
  • Ranked among the top medical schools in the nation for research, primary care and rural medicine specialty programs, and among top hospitals for cancer care according to U.S. News & World Report's Best Graduate Schools in America and Best Hospitals lists.
  • Inland California's only National Cancer Institute-designated Comprehensive Cancer Center.
  • UC Davis Health System is a leader in defining innovative uses of technology to transform health and health care. UC Davis provides expertise in more than two dozen clinical specialties using telehealth technology to reach patients and health-care providers throughout the state. The health system appeared on U.S. News & World Report's list of the nation's Most Connected Hospitals for adopting information technology to enhance patient safety and quality of care, and was one of only 11 institutions in California designated "Most Wired" by Hospitals & Health Networks magazine. UC Davis Medical Center has reached the top 2 percent of hospitals nationwide in terms of electronic medical records use with a Stage 7 award from the Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society.
  • Home to the California National Primate Research Center, the only one of its kind in the UC system and one of only eight such centers in the nation.

UC Davis Health System

The UC Davis Health System is one of five health systems within the University of California. It is an integrated, academic health system consisting of the UC Davis School of Medicine, the Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing, the 619-bed acute care hospital and clinical services of UC Davis Medical Center, and the 1,000-member physician group known as UC Davis Medical Group. The health system also includes the National Cancer Institute-designated comprehensive cancer center, a comprehensive children's hospital, a Level I trauma center, and other centers of excellence. The UC Davis School of Medicine received $194 million in external research funding in fiscal year 2011-2012. The school ranks 37th in National Institutes of Health research funding, and is ranked by U.S. News & World Report among the nation's top 50 medical schools for both primary care and research. The Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing welcomed its first doctoral and master's degree students in fall 2010 and celebrated the graduation of its inaugural class in 2012.

The UC Davis School of Veterinary Medicine, the only public veterinary school in the state, was named the #1 veterinary school in the world. The university's library contains more than 3.9 million volumes and is ranked among the top research libraries in North America. California Institute for Regenerative Medicine (CIRM) The UC Davis Institute for Regenerative Cures, which opened in 2010, is one of 12 "CIRM Institutes" conducting research in all three of the specialized research categories of basic and discovery stem cell research— preclinical (translational) research, preclinical development, and clinical research.

California State University, Sacramento

Sacramento State's College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics offers both undergraduate and graduate degree programs and is a leader in California for the training of clinical lab technicians and scientists. At the undergraduate level, students are able to earn a Bachelor of Arts degree, a Bachelor of Science degree, or a minor in Biological Sciences. The curriculum in Clinical Laboratory Sciences meets the undergraduate coursework requirements of the State of California for eligibility to take a Clinical Laboratory Scientist (CLS) licensure examination. Eligibility to take a licensure examination also requires a one year CLS internship training program at a state-approved clinical laboratory, of which the Sacramento Region has several. In addition, the University has recently unveiled its cutting-edge molecular biology lab known as CIMERA (Center for Interdisciplinary Molecular Biology Education, Research and Advancement). The Center was created to play a lead role in both research and education in the burgeoning fields of Cell and Molecular Biology and Biochemistry. It provides a geographic and intellectual center for interdisciplinary basic and applied research, for the training of undergraduate and graduate students, and for community-based educational programs.

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Re: [DIYbio] plants make vaccines

The experimental ebola vaccine was made using transient expression in tobacco back during the west african outbreak.

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 8:46 PM, Skyler Gordon <skgor1@gmail.com> wrote:
It makes the vaccine not only easier to administer (if they can be developed to be edible and work it's way into the blood stream via the gut), but also more stable and easier to produce. Shipping/ purification of the vaccine becomes easier, as well as reducing the negative side effects of introducing the vaccine into the body.

Otherwise, the regulations concerning developing vaccines should remain the same. Introduction of antigens to the body should be hazardous no matter what.

-SG

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 3:37 PM Gordana Ostojic <gordana.n.ostojic@gmail.com> wrote:
https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-017-00090-w

Does this make biohackers (and everyone's) life easier? I guess regulations are less strict for plants, no?

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Re: [DIYbio] Re: Relocation

Don't forget with the local schools and colleges as well - lots of folks there that may be interested in having a community lab! 

St. John's College, for example is an outstanding Liberal Arts college, with a strong focus on laboratory science. 

Patrik

On Tuesday, August 15, 2017 at 11:13:03 PM UTC-7, Patrik D'haeseleer wrote:
Yeah, unfortunately, LANL, UNM and Sandia are all just a little farther away from Santa Fe than would be convenient for a biohackerspace. You might get a few folks willing to drive 1.5-2hr back and forth on a regular basis, but the general rule of thumb is that people want to be within half an hour of their local hackerspace.

I did my PhD in CS at UNM in Albuquerque 1994-2000, and visited the Santa Fe Institute on a regular basis. Fascinating place!

Patrik

On Tuesday, August 15, 2017 at 7:26:49 PM UTC-7, Maria Chavez wrote:
Santa Fe is between Los Alamos and the labs there (about 40 miles away
up north) and Albuqueure which has Sandia labs (about an hour away
south).

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 7:13 PM, Abizar Lakdawalla <abi...@gmail.com> wrote:
> Los Alamos labs are there, correct?
>
> On Aug 15, 2017 3:51 PM, "Maria Chavez" <ishy...@gmail.com> wrote:
>>
>> As a former resident of Santa Fe (grew up there, went to UNM, still
>> ahve family there I visit), I look forward to checking it out!  I'd
>> also say that talking to the local Santa Fe Makerspace would be good
>> to add on to what Patrik has already mentioned.  Also reaching out to
>> the local schools etc.
>>
>> On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 3:08 PM, Patrik D'haeseleer <pat...@gmail.com>
>> wrote:
>> > Cool - are you the one moving to Santa Fe? Or involved in town govt
>> > hoping
>> > to get DIY biologists to move there?
>> >
>> > The main factor for success of a community lab is probably having a
>> > large
>> > enough biotech ecosystem in the area. In a location that does not have a
>> > ton
>> > of universities and biotech companies in the immediate vicinity, you may
>> > need to work harder to cultivate connections like that. I would
>> > recommend
>> > reaching out to NMBio, Santa Institute, SF Business Incubator's
>> > BioScience
>> > Lab, and other like minded networks.
>> >
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Re: [DIYbio] Re: Relocation

Yeah, unfortunately, LANL, UNM and Sandia are all just a little farther away from Santa Fe than would be convenient for a biohackerspace. You might get a few folks willing to drive 1.5-2hr back and forth on a regular basis, but the general rule of thumb is that people want to be within half an hour of their local hackerspace.

I did my PhD in CS at UNM in Albuquerque 1994-2000, and visited the Santa Fe Institute on a regular basis. Fascinating place!

Patrik

On Tuesday, August 15, 2017 at 7:26:49 PM UTC-7, Maria Chavez wrote:
Santa Fe is between Los Alamos and the labs there (about 40 miles away
up north) and Albuqueure which has Sandia labs (about an hour away
south).

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 7:13 PM, Abizar Lakdawalla <abi...@gmail.com> wrote:
> Los Alamos labs are there, correct?
>
> On Aug 15, 2017 3:51 PM, "Maria Chavez" <ishy...@gmail.com> wrote:
>>
>> As a former resident of Santa Fe (grew up there, went to UNM, still
>> ahve family there I visit), I look forward to checking it out!  I'd
>> also say that talking to the local Santa Fe Makerspace would be good
>> to add on to what Patrik has already mentioned.  Also reaching out to
>> the local schools etc.
>>
>> On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 3:08 PM, Patrik D'haeseleer <pat...@gmail.com>
>> wrote:
>> > Cool - are you the one moving to Santa Fe? Or involved in town govt
>> > hoping
>> > to get DIY biologists to move there?
>> >
>> > The main factor for success of a community lab is probably having a
>> > large
>> > enough biotech ecosystem in the area. In a location that does not have a
>> > ton
>> > of universities and biotech companies in the immediate vicinity, you may
>> > need to work harder to cultivate connections like that. I would
>> > recommend
>> > reaching out to NMBio, Santa Institute, SF Business Incubator's
>> > BioScience
>> > Lab, and other like minded networks.
>> >
>> > --
>> > -- You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google
>> > Groups
>> > DIYbio group. To post to this group, send email to
>> > diy...@googlegroups.com.
>> > To unsubscribe from this group, send email to
>> > diybio+un...@googlegroups.com. For more options, visit this group
>> > at
>> > https://groups.google.com/d/forum/diybio?hl=en
>> > Learn more at www.diybio.org
>> > ---
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>> > email to diybio+un...@googlegroups.com.
>> > To post to this group, send email to diy...@googlegroups.com.
>> > Visit this group at https://groups.google.com/group/diybio.
>> > To view this discussion on the web visit
>> >
>> > https://groups.google.com/d/msgid/diybio/90e1ec5a-37ec-47af-a394-c07a400ece07%40googlegroups.com.
>> >
>> > For more options, visit https://groups.google.com/d/optout.
>>
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Re: [DIYbio] Re: Relocation

Santa Fe is between Los Alamos and the labs there (about 40 miles away
up north) and Albuqueure which has Sandia labs (about an hour away
south).

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 7:13 PM, Abizar Lakdawalla <abizarl@gmail.com> wrote:
> Los Alamos labs are there, correct?
>
> On Aug 15, 2017 3:51 PM, "Maria Chavez" <ishymaria@gmail.com> wrote:
>>
>> As a former resident of Santa Fe (grew up there, went to UNM, still
>> ahve family there I visit), I look forward to checking it out! I'd
>> also say that talking to the local Santa Fe Makerspace would be good
>> to add on to what Patrik has already mentioned. Also reaching out to
>> the local schools etc.
>>
>> On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 3:08 PM, Patrik D'haeseleer <patrikd@gmail.com>
>> wrote:
>> > Cool - are you the one moving to Santa Fe? Or involved in town govt
>> > hoping
>> > to get DIY biologists to move there?
>> >
>> > The main factor for success of a community lab is probably having a
>> > large
>> > enough biotech ecosystem in the area. In a location that does not have a
>> > ton
>> > of universities and biotech companies in the immediate vicinity, you may
>> > need to work harder to cultivate connections like that. I would
>> > recommend
>> > reaching out to NMBio, Santa Institute, SF Business Incubator's
>> > BioScience
>> > Lab, and other like minded networks.
>> >
>> > --
>> > -- You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google
>> > Groups
>> > DIYbio group. To post to this group, send email to
>> > diybio@googlegroups.com.
>> > To unsubscribe from this group, send email to
>> > diybio+unsubscribe@googlegroups.com. For more options, visit this group
>> > at
>> > https://groups.google.com/d/forum/diybio?hl=en
>> > Learn more at www.diybio.org
>> > ---
>> > You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google
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>> > "DIYbio" group.
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>> > an
>> > email to diybio+unsubscribe@googlegroups.com.
>> > To post to this group, send email to diybio@googlegroups.com.
>> > Visit this group at https://groups.google.com/group/diybio.
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Re: [DIYbio] Re: Relocation

Los Alamos labs are there, correct? 

On Aug 15, 2017 3:51 PM, "Maria Chavez" <ishymaria@gmail.com> wrote:
As a former resident of Santa Fe (grew up there, went to UNM, still
ahve family there I visit), I look forward to checking it out!  I'd
also say that talking to the local Santa Fe Makerspace would be good
to add on to what Patrik has already mentioned.  Also reaching out to
the local schools etc.

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 3:08 PM, Patrik D'haeseleer <patrikd@gmail.com> wrote:
> Cool - are you the one moving to Santa Fe? Or involved in town govt hoping
> to get DIY biologists to move there?
>
> The main factor for success of a community lab is probably having a large
> enough biotech ecosystem in the area. In a location that does not have a ton
> of universities and biotech companies in the immediate vicinity, you may
> need to work harder to cultivate connections like that. I would recommend
> reaching out to NMBio, Santa Institute, SF Business Incubator's BioScience
> Lab, and other like minded networks.
>
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Re: [DIYbio] New To DIYBio

Luciferase is going to need other proteins to function and is also going to consume ATP to cause the glow it creates. GFP is a better route because it has fluorescence and doesn't just glow/produce light like luciferase would

-SG

On Sun, Aug 13, 2017 at 12:12 PM Matt Tucker <mathew.tucker.1@gmail.com> wrote:
How about luciferase?

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Re: [DIYbio] plants make vaccines

It makes the vaccine not only easier to administer (if they can be developed to be edible and work it's way into the blood stream via the gut), but also more stable and easier to produce. Shipping/ purification of the vaccine becomes easier, as well as reducing the negative side effects of introducing the vaccine into the body.

Otherwise, the regulations concerning developing vaccines should remain the same. Introduction of antigens to the body should be hazardous no matter what.

-SG

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 3:37 PM Gordana Ostojic <gordana.n.ostojic@gmail.com> wrote:
https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-017-00090-w

Does this make biohackers (and everyone's) life easier? I guess regulations are less strict for plants, no?

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Re: [DIYbio] Re: Relocation

As a former resident of Santa Fe (grew up there, went to UNM, still
ahve family there I visit), I look forward to checking it out! I'd
also say that talking to the local Santa Fe Makerspace would be good
to add on to what Patrik has already mentioned. Also reaching out to
the local schools etc.

On Tue, Aug 15, 2017 at 3:08 PM, Patrik D'haeseleer <patrikd@gmail.com> wrote:
> Cool - are you the one moving to Santa Fe? Or involved in town govt hoping
> to get DIY biologists to move there?
>
> The main factor for success of a community lab is probably having a large
> enough biotech ecosystem in the area. In a location that does not have a ton
> of universities and biotech companies in the immediate vicinity, you may
> need to work harder to cultivate connections like that. I would recommend
> reaching out to NMBio, Santa Institute, SF Business Incubator's BioScience
> Lab, and other like minded networks.
>
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[DIYbio] plants make vaccines

https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-017-00090-w

Does this make biohackers (and everyone's) life easier? I guess regulations are less strict for plants, no?

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[DIYbio] Re: Relocation

Cool - are you the one moving to Santa Fe? Or involved in town govt hoping to get DIY biologists to move there?

The main factor for success of a community lab is probably having a large enough biotech ecosystem in the area. In a location that does not have a ton of universities and biotech companies in the immediate vicinity, you may need to work harder to cultivate connections like that. I would recommend reaching out to NMBio, Santa Institute, SF Business Incubator's BioScience Lab, and other like minded networks.

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[DIYbio] Re: Relocation

Thank you for the ideas! Keep your eyes on Santa Fe, NM (future biopunk capital of the USA!).

On Saturday, August 5, 2017 at 7:49:07 PM UTC-7, j...@donoghues.net wrote:
What would a town have to give (in regards to policy) to get do it yourself biologists to move there?

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[DIYbio] DIYbio Events for the remainder of the week of August 13


Here are your events for the remainder of the week of August 13th.  Late edits can be seen at https://diybio.org/category/events/

Monday, August 14

Brooklyn, NY, USA – Biotextiles: Grow your own material for fashion design Today's biolab is becoming tomorrow's design studio. Fashion designers have grown materials, garments and accessories from bacteria, yeast, fungi, human bone, synthetic spider silk, and more. In this two-part introduction to biotextiles, artist Ali Schachtschneider guides you on how to grow fabrics from microbes and then use natural and bioengineered bacteria to dye them.

Oakland CA, USA – Plant Bio Group

Seattle, WA, USA – Maker Faire – Working Session  Maker Faire prep session, focusing on building our "living sign" that will be on and shining above the table through the event.

Tuesday, August 15

Cambridge, UK – Connectomics in the Fly Brain  Kimberly Meechan gives a talk on the science of mapping of the connections between different parts of the brain.  She works on an international effort at the mapping of the fruit fly brain, which will be the largest map ever collected to date at synaptic resolution.

Guadalajara, JA, MEX – 2⁰ Aniversario y Hola CDMX

Wednesday, August 16

Santa Clara, CA, USA – Microfluidics: ' Lab on a Chip'   Eric Harness guides development of lab analysis automation hardware at the micro and nano level.

Oakland, CA, USA – Open Source Insulin Project – The Open Insulin Project continues

Oakland, CA, USA – FermationStation MycoFermentoOmniMondo Fun fermentation continues.

Oakland, CA, USA Protein Modelling, Lecture 2  Basic skills and tools to model proteins, focusing on the essential,  cutting all that fat of a typical curricula.  Those that missed earlier lectures will be brought up to speed.

Thursday, August 17

Santa Clara, CA, USA – Bioprinter Community Project The project to develop live cell printing continues.

Munich, BY, DEU – SynBio Stammtisch München Special guest Eddy from deskgen.com is running the SynBio London

Friday, August 18

Baltimore, MD, USA OPEN "MIC" NIGHT at BUGSS Tell YOUR Science Story (or listen and learn!)  –  As a speaker, practice to communicate your research or area of interest!  As an audience member, learn about the community of discovery and innovation in the Baltimore area

Saturday, August 19

Brooklyn, NY, USA – Bioinformatics The first of a two sessions guided by Dr. Elizabeth Hénaff. This first session is an introduction to DNA sequencing and analysis. The next session (on Sunday August 19) focuses on the exploration of organisms around you through metagenomics.

Oakland, CA, USA – Vegan Cheese workshop Experiment with different recipes for making soy and cashew based vegan cheeses!

Santa Clara, CA, USA – Lecture on Advanced Molecular Detection at the CDC   Guest speaker Duncan MacCannell is the chief science officer for the CDC's Office of Advanced Molecular Detection (OAMD), where he coordinates the implementation and support of pathogen genomics, bioinformatics, high-performance computing and other innovative laboratory technologies across the CDC's four infectious disease centers.

San Diego, CA, USA – Personal Genomics A Matter of Taste: Workshop at the La Jolla Riford Library  In this hands-on workshop, we will explore the genetics of perception and test our own DNA for a bitter taste receptor.

Tuesday, August 22
Brooklyn, NY, USA
Cambridge, UK

Thursday, August 24
Brooklyn, NY, USA
Somerville, MA, USA

Friday, August 25
Seattle, WA, USA

Friday August 25 – Saturday August 26
Oakland, CA, USA

Sunday, August 27
Brooklyn, NY, USA
Brooklyn, NY, USA
Cambridge, MA, USA
Reston, VA, USA
Tel Aviv, ISR

Wednesday, August 30
Renens, VD, CHE –  #OH165: 3rd year BIRTHDAY!  A big celebration!

Sunday, September 10
Brooklyn, NY, USA
Santa Clara, CA, USA

Sunday, September 17
Brooklyn, NY, USA

Friday, September 22 – Sunday, September 24
Cambridge, MA, USA

Tuesday, September 26 (13 weeks) APPLICATION DEADLINE SEPTEMBER 1 Amsterdam, NTL

To see when the next event is in your area, check the full list of usual suspects. Don't see one near you? Why not have your own and get it posted here? Tell us about it by emailing events@diybio.org. It would be great to post some photos of your event somewhere. We'd love to see them. We do have some guidelines for what is posted, and are not capturing every event in the community.

Virus-free. www.avast.com

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Fwd: Us congress hearing of maan alsaan Money laundry قضية الكونغجرس لغسيل الأموال للمليادير معن الصانع







 

موقع اليوتيوب الذي عرض فيديوهات جلسة استماع الكونجرس الأمريكي

 لمتابعة نشاطات غسل الأموال ونشاطات

 

السعودي معن عبدالواحد الصانع 

مالك مستشفى  وشركة سعد  ومدارس سعد بالمنطقة الشرقية بالسعودية   ورئيس مجلس ادارة بنك اوال البحريني

 

 وتعليق محطة سي ان بي سي التلفزيونية

 

مترجم باللغة العربية

 

US Congressional Hearing of

 Saudi billionaire" maan  Al Sanea "

 and Money Laundering  

with bank of America

 

With Arabic Subtitles

 

 

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mIBNnQvhU8s

 

 

 

























...

[Message clipped]  



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