Did you possibly mean bioscience?
- n. UK alternative spelling of biodefense.
- n. procedures involved in taking defensive measures against attacks using biological agents
“The deadly bacterial spores mailed to victims in the U.S. anthrax attacks, scientists say, share a chemical 'fingerprint' that is not found in bacteria from the flask linked to Bruce Ivins, the biodefence researcher implicated in the crime.”
“Gary Gaugler/Science Photo Library at a biodefence meeting on February 24, Joseph Michael, a material scientist at Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, New Mexico, presented analyses of three letters sent to the New York Post and to the offices of Senators Tom Daschle and Patrick Leahy.”
“Deadly germs may be more likely to be spread due to a biodefence lab accident than a biological attack by terrorists.”
“This horse is out of the barn," Professor Richard Ebright, a molecular biologist and biodefence expert at Rutgers University in Piscataway, New Jersey, told the journal”
“He was Bruce Ivins, a disgruntled scientist working at the Army's biodefence labs at Fort Detrick, Maryland.”
“They determined that biodefence researcher Bruce Ivins was the sole perpetrator; he committed suicide in July 2008, before indictment.”
“IMVAMUNER which triggered the next option in the contract and furthermore we received funding from the US to advance our research in Ebola and Marburg viruses, which in time may complement our biodefence portfolio.”
“The US government needs to move more aggressively to reduce the threat of bioterrorism," its website says. warned about botulinum as a bioterror agent, and their colleagues, are high-level advisors on biodefence in the US government and on the Graham-Talent Commission.”
“The company's business strategy is focused in three areas: biodefence, cancer and infectious diseases.”
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