Do I believe with any confidence that this system would be able to stop a nuclear attack? The answer is noReports question shield's effectiveness Mar 16, 2009
President Obama should say no to deploying a missile defense system that offers no security benefits and needlessly provokes RussiaScientist group: Drop missile shield Mar 04, 2009
There's really no bigger honor as a baseball player to go represent your countryU.S. names world baseball classic squad Feb 25, 2009
These initial safety data in humans, coupled with available efficacy data in animals, suggest the potential for Protexia as a valuable medical countermeasure for nerve agent toxicityPharmAthene has success with phase I trial Dec 08, 2009
We are pleased to be awarded additional development funding for our SparVax anthrax vaccine program, which may offer a promising improved alternative to existing anthrax vaccine optionsPharmAthene to continue work on vaccine Feb 23, 2010
David Wright (December 12, 1912 – May 25, 1967) was a British illustrator who drew a series of "lovelies" that epitomised female glamour during World War II. He also created the "Carol Day" cartoon strip for the Daily Mail in 1956, creating a soap opera style of comic strip that paralleled similar work in the USA.
However, it is his series of 169 illustrations for The Sketch magazine (from 1941 to 1951) that became most popular. In the 1950s he continued drawing in a similar style for Men Only.
Wright started work at his uncle's studio after leaving school, later becoming the fashion illustrator for a number of women's magazines. He was commissioned in 1941 to draw a series of glamorous women for The Sketch, most of whom were modelled on his wife Esme. The illustrations established him as one of the most popular pin-up artists during World War II. During the war he worked as a driving instructor for the armed forces in Abersoch, Wales, which left him plenty of time to continue his illustration work.