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A.I.M. International Readers Poll — Voting Now Open!

March 26, 2017
AlgaeIndustryMagazine.com

Once again it’s time to vote for the pioneers, innovators and thought leaders of the algae community.

The shifting sands of the algae industry have provided unexpected and intense challenges in recent years. Environmental policies and political philosophies have confused and complicated things even further in recent weeks. We are in a time of both turmoil and opportunity. And never have we seen a greater need for inspired leadership and forward thinking.

In our desire to recognize worthy leadership and stimulate forward thinking, we ask you, A.I.M. readers, to help guide this process by casting your votes in this year’s A.I.M. International Readers Poll. In Round One you nominated many strong candidates representing leadership and accomplishment. Now we ask you to parse those nominees down to the ones that epitomize the most positive and deserving contributors to our industry in 2017.

It will only take a few minutes of your time, and the end result will reward the extraordinary, and inform our readers and beyond of what is great about the algae industry, as well as the trends to watch.

Voting will be open until April 15, so please think carefully and make your choices on the voting ballot from the link below.

Thank you all for your wise insights and valuable opinions! And thanks to the IRP sponsors who make this effort possible!

All the best,
Your friends at A.I.M.

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Copyright ©2010-2017 AlgaeIndustryMagazine.com. All rights reserved. Permission required to reprint this article in its entirety. Must include copyright statement and live hyperlinks. Contact editorial@algaeindustrymagazine.com. A.I.M. accepts unsolicited manuscripts for consideration, and takes no responsibility for the validity of claims made in submitted editorial.

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From The A.I.M. Archives

— Refresh Page for More Choices
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Tafline Laylin writes for Inhabitat.com about the elegant solution that Romanian designer Alexandru Predonu has conceived that uses solar energy to power a rotating desal...
Since hydrogen fuel cells produce electricity, we are increasingly thinking about hydrogen as a successor to crude oil. But where will the hydrogen come from? Its ecologi...
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The University of Kentucky (UK) Center for Applied Energy Research’s (CAER) Biofuels and Environmental Catalysis Group has received a $1.2 million U.S. Department of Ener...
Marlene Cimons, nexusmedianews.com reports that researchers at the University of California San Diego and Sapphire Energy have successfully grown a genetically engineered...
Carl Zimmer writes in The New York Times about a team of Australian scientists studying how climate change will alter ecosystems – by using miniature ecosystems, called m...
The recent announcement by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) of three projects to receive up to $8 million, aimed at reducing the costs of producing algal biofuels and ...
Memory Maninga reports for Zambia Daily Mail that in Mansa, the capital of the Luapula Province of Zambia, spirulina is being grown in ponds in the communities because of...