My work crosses boundaries not only between disciplines but also between academia and non-academic settings—which for me include US and international science policy institutions, regulatory agencies, and courts. I see my research as a foundational, long-term, almost ethnographic, inquiry into relations between knowledge and state power in modernity, through detailed qualitative investigations of the links between science, technology, law, politics, and society. For such work to be valid, it has to be recognizable to the institutions and actors whose practices figure in my accounts, and also to be seen by them as providing insights relevant to their work. STS analyses also appeal to actors and thinkers beyond those in academia and government. Accordingly, I have written for and spoken to audiences of scientists, journalists, artists, and the public. Some of these efforts at communicating with wider publics were linked to specific research projects. Others were tied to developments in policy. Still others were commissioned by policy agencies or produced by advisory committees on which I served.