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Jerome Friedman received the 1990 Nobel Prize in Physics for his pioneering work on the inner structure of protons and neutrons in the atomic nucleus. He attended the University of Chicago, where he received his M.A. in physics in 1953, and his Ph.D. in 1956. He worked at Stanford University’s High Energy Physics Laboratory, where he began his long collaboration with the late Henry Kendall (with whom he shared the Nobel Prize). Friedman joined the MIT Physics Department in 1960, and served as department head from 1983 to 1988. He also served as Director for the Laboratory for Nuclear Science, and served on the Board of the University Research Association.
Defining the Boundaries: Homeland Security and Its Impact on Scientific Research
as author at MIT World Series: Nobel Laureate Speakers,
together with: Phillip A. Sharp,