Jocelyn Bell Burnell, who will present the Mary Mulvihill Award in May 2018, is one of the most prominent women in science in Britain and Ireland over the past quarter-century. Born in Northern Ireland, she read Physics at Glasgow University, and during her PhD studies in Cambridge was the first to identify a type of star known as pulsars; her supervisor was one of two people awarded the Nobel Prize in 1974 for this discovery.
— Press release begins — €2000 Prize for Winner of Mary Mulvihill Award Science Media Competition for Third Level Students €2,000 Award for Best Work on the theme: Science – Whose facts? Whose truth? Submission Deadline: Friday 30 March 2018 DUBLIN — We are pleased to invite applications for the Mary Mulvihill Award 2018, which… Read more »
Irene Fogarty, UCD heritage student, was winner of the first Mary Mulvihill Award at the National Library on May 18, 2017 for her essay on indigenous women and climate change. Her submission – Should we turn the tent: Inuit woman and climate change – concludes that “taking a lead from indigenous women, science knowledge honed… Read more »
— Press release begins — Three Weeks To Enter €2000 Mary Mulvihill Memorial Award Student science communicators are reminded today (10 February) that there are just three weeks to the deadline for the Mary Mulvihill Memorial Award. This new competition is open to submissions in any media format on women’s role in science. It carries… Read more »
— Press Release Begins — You are cordially invited to an informal information session on the Mary Mulvihill Memorial Award, a media competition for third-level students. The briefing will take place at 11.30am on Wednesday 8 February in the Irish Film Institute, Eustace Street, Dublin 2. Please inform prospective entrants that they are welcome to… Read more »