Helen Gavaghan is the first official historian of the intergovernmental organisation, EUMETSAT, the body responsible for Europe's weather and climate monitoring satellites. The history, her second book, was published in Germany by EUMETSAT. The London Science Museum accepted a copy into its library. Her first book, "Something New Under the Sun, Satellites and the Beginning of the Space Age", was an authoritative history of the first application satellites, and it was published in New York by Springer Verlag. Both books meld history, science, technology and politics. "Something New" demonstrates how in significant part application satellites emerged from the International Geophysical Year of 1957-1958.

As technology news editor and Washington correspondent for New Scientist in the 1980s Helen was inspired by reporting from Hanoi and environs to become an early champion of open-access publishing. She is now a freelance journalist and publishing entrepreneur, building bridges between science and the humanities. She has written and edited for French, US and British international and national publications [print and online], working from the US and UK, and locations around the world.

Helen founded Science, People & Politics in 2005, and works now with fellow freelance veterans from the trenches of science journalism, Fred Pearce FRSGS and Martin Redfern to develop the magazine. The magazine/journal hybrid is a scientifically literate humanities' title, aspiring to empower readers to remove causes of War.


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TESTIMONIAL 2014 for my work as an international science journalist, by Fred Pearce FRSGS

TESTIMONIAL 2014 from Steven Barrett (Portel Av) for web content advise

TESTIMONIAL 2014 for communication, science writing and journalism by public affairs' expert, Paula Cleggett.

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