In her brand-new diary,” The Age of Living Machines ,” Susan Hockfield argues that we have entered a new era of scientific invention in America.
As a child, Susan Hockfield took apart anything she got her paws on to figure out how it labor. One experience it was a watch; another time, her mother’s cast-iron. Her interest in the dissection of the physical world changed over duration: she haunted a vocation in neurobiology and went on to teach at Yale University, where she eventually became provost. In 2005, she became the first female president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology–and its first biologist-president.
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