Neil P. Munro is an Irish-born American reporter, now working for National Journal in Washington D.C. He received citizenship a month prior to 9/11. At National Journal, he writes about the politics of science and technology. His articles have detailed flawed studies on wartime deaths in Iraq, crummy studies on venereal disease among U.S. teenage girls, the impact of immigration on poverty and productivity, the business interests of U.S. scientists, the financial factors in the controversy over the commercial use of stem-cells from human embryos, the political significance of voles' sexual habits, the decision by the Obama presidential campaign in 2008 to not use commonplace donor-identification technology, and much, much else. Most of his articles are for kept for subscribers only, but theese were found online. Fake photos in Iraq; http://www.nationaljournal.com/about/njweekly/stories/2006/0410nj1.htm Fake casualty estimates in Iraq; http://news.nationaljournal.com/articles/databomb/index.htm Absent donor-identification efforts in the Obama campaign; http://www.nationaljournal.com/njonline/no_20081024_9865.php Scientists' financial interests in stem-cells; http://www.washingtonmonthly.com/features/2001/0211.munro.html The role of 'model-making' in the stem-cell & cloning debates; http://www.nrlc.org/Killing_Embryos/patentpuzzle030202.html NIH management reform; http://www.govexec.com/story_page.cfm?articleid39548&refrellink The impact of immigration on wages; http://news.nationaljournal.com/articles/070516nj1.htm Crummy STD data; http://www.ncpa.org/sub/dpd/index.php?Article_ID=16646 Cow-cloning and human cloning; http://geneticsandsociety.org/downloads/20080202_Neil_Munro_National_Journal.pdf Workplace drugs; http://www.slate.com/blogs/blogs/humannature/archive/tags/Adderall/default.aspx Prior to National Journal, he worked for Washington Technology, Defense News and Government Computer News. His first media work in 1984 was as archivist, photo-developer, writer and editor for "Strategy and Defence." At age 18, he used a 84mm Carl-Gustav anti-tank shell as a prop in high-school debates. No teacher objected to the display of the shell in the classrooms. The shell was a tasteful shade of blue.