The answer may come down to the fact that you’re not going to be learning biology in the classroom any more.
That’s because in the coming decades, science and technology will be more of a part of our everyday lives than ever before.
The rise of the Internet and social media, for instance, means that people will be able to access science and engineering data in real time.
And while there are still plenty of science classes available for students, the vast majority of the classes offered today don’t cover any of the topics they’re supposed to.
In fact, most of today’s biology courses don’t even cover how the body works.
Instead, they cover topics like the origins of life and the role of evolution in our species’ evolution.
While some might see these changes as a positive, many scientists argue that they have already begun to reverse the scientific progress we’ve made over the past 50 years.
And the fact is, they’re only going to get worse.
While the world has been on the edge of its seat for some time, the rapid pace of technological advancement has been a boon to the field.
But, according to a recent survey by the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology, a survey of over 50,000 scientists, most feel the situation will get worse before it gets better.
While scientists are already predicting a rapid reduction in research funding, they fear that we may be heading into a new era of “peak science.”
“In my opinion, we’re in the process of reaching a tipping point,” says Jennifer Leach, the director of the Science, Technology and Innovation Policy Program at the Federation.
Leach is the lead author of the report, which is based on research from the Federation’s 2017 Science, Space, and Security survey.
Leich has spent her career working on climate change, health, and health care.
“As we get to the end of this century, the science of the future is going to look very different from what it did in the past,” she says.
Leach worries that the rise of technology will cause the number of scientists to shrink even more, and that will mean fewer opportunities for researchers to teach students about their own field.
“It’s a real concern that we’ll be losing the very best of the best scientists and our greatest thinkers, and those will no longer be able and willing to come to these universities,” she explains.
Leaching’s worries are backed up by a recent study by the Brookings Institution.
That study looked at how science funding has changed over the last half-century.
It found that funding for science in the U.S. has declined by 25% since 1950.
And it found that in the last 20 years, the number in the nation of scientists has decreased by 33%.
While there is some hope that funding will increase in the future, there are also some signs that things are getting worse.
In fact, the percentage of American adults who are actively enrolled in graduate-level scientific studies has fallen to an all-time low.
And in some states, fewer than 50% of all American adults are enrolled in science courses.
While there’s plenty of evidence to suggest that a decline in funding is underway, there is still hope that the scientific community can turn things around.
“We’re not at a point where we’re at the point where science and the public are starting to get to know one another and are getting to know each other,” Leach says.
“If we don’t act now, it’s very, very likely we’re going to see a reduction in funding.”