Priorities for Research on Pharmaceutical and Personal Care Products in the Environment
Fipronil and Imidacloprid Reduce Honeybee Mitochondrial Activity
Oil Field Production Water Toxicity Baselines Established
Herbicides and Plant Diversity
Monica Poteat Presented SETAC/ICA Chris Lee Award for Metals Research
SETAC Announces George Cobb the Herb Ward Exceptional Service Award Winner
SETAC Announces Samuel Luoma Founders Award Winner
SETAC North America Recognizes Ruth Hull and Christine Custer as Outstanding Members
John Giesy Presented SETAC Global Partners Capacity-Building Award
SETAC Announces John D. Walker, USEPA, as Government Service Award Winner
SETAC Announces Stephen Klaine, Clemson University, as the Menzie Environmental Education Award Winners
SETAC Annual Meeting to Draw 2,000 Scientists, Featuring Symposia on Honeybees, Kingston TVA Fly Ash, Gulf Oil Spill and More
Health of Honeybees Adversely Impacted by Selenium
Expert Panel to Discuss Mercury Science and Policy at 2013 UNEP Minamata Convention in Japan
Widely Used Pesticides Are Toxic to Honeybees
SETAC Announces Environmental Toxicology & Chemistry (ET&C) Best Paper Award Winner
SETAC Announces Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management (IEAM) Best Paper Award Winner
How Will Global Climate Change Influence the Way We Assess and Manage Chemicals in the Environment?
Kelly Munkittrick Presented SETAC Global Partners Capacity-Building Award
SETAC Annual Meeting to Draw 2,400 Scientists, with Symposia on Climate Change, Gulf Oil Spill, Clean Water Act and Silent Spring
SETAC Announces Founders Award Winner
SETAC Announces Chris Lee Award for Metals Research Winner
SETAC Announces ET&C Best Student Paper Award Winner
SETAC Announces Herb Ward Exceptional Service Award Winner
SETAC Announces the Menzie Environmental Education Award Winners
SETAC Issues Student Awards
SETAC Recognizes Outstanding Members
SETAC Announces Government Service Award Winner
SETAC Members in the News
Alberta Oilsands Contaminants And Emissions: Studies Find Lake, Snow Contamination, Crude Levels On The Rise
Toxic Tar Sands: Scientists Document Spread of Pollution, Water Contamination, Effects on Fish
Federal Scientists Uncover Evidence that Oilsands Contaminants Travel Further than Expected
UB Chemist Shares National Award for High School Research Program
LEW-Port Teachers to Be Honored By Science Organization
New Environmental Toxicology Research from J. Costanza et al Outlined
SETAC Media Policy
Media representatives are cordially invited to attend meetings of the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (SETAC).
SETAC’s Media Policy is designed to ensure a professional forum in which presenters and other meeting registrants can discuss science-based issues freely and in which their concerns about proprietary research data and other information is acknowledged and respected. It is further designed to ensure a forum in which journalists and other media representatives can gather the information they need to deliver factual reporting.
How can SETAC serve you as a media representative?
- By keeping you posted through updated press releases and news updates
- By providing you with photos, videos or other supporting files when available
- By helping you arrange interviews with SETAC officers, members and presenters before or at the meeting
In return, we expect you to
- Wear your media badge, and identify yourself as a member of the press when you attend presentations or talk with any group or individual
- Obtain permission from the Executive Director of SETAC North America, Greg Schiefer, and from the subject presenters or meeting registrants before you film, tape or otherwise record any activity or interview at this event
- Respect a presenter’s or meeting participant’s choice to talk with you or to decline
Any media representative who sells, markets or represents a company for purposes of obtaining advertising or subscriptions from any exhibitor or registrant will immediately forfeit press credentials for this and subsequent meetings.
SETAC Logo and Trademark Guidelines
The SETAC Logo and Trademark Guidelines are intended to clarify and update the specifications of the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry name, acronym, slogan and logo (symbol), and to define the conditions of their use.
The purpose of these rules and guidelines is to assure the integrity of the name of the Society, its acronym, slogan and logo (symbol), and to assure proper use so that they will be recognized and respected worldwide. SETAC is the sole owner of the name, acronym, slogan and logo, and their use must be explicitly approved by the SETAC Board of Directors or Council, with oversight by the SETAC World Council, to assure their validity.
SETAC Social Media Guidelines
The SETAC Social Media Guidelines apply to anyone who uses official SETAC social media accounts and to those who identify themselves as affiliated with SETAC in social media platforms or posts.