The Russian end of the longevity science advocacy community seems to include a majority of its graphic design folk; certainly they've published a range of attractive, glossy materials in past years. Not that there's anything stopping the rest of us raiding 99 Designs or similar, other than the nagging feel that we should have donated those funds to the SENS Foundation to go towards research. But the point stands: it's not as though a lack of local design talent these days is any barrier to having professional quality work created at a good price.
Via Maria Konovalenko, here are a couple more items to add to the stack - click through for the full size PDF versions.
We have created the Roadmap to Immortality - a timeline of events that will lead to indefinite human lifespan extension. Some of these evens can happen simultaneously, some separately, some even already happened.
People are always willing to argue over the role for referencing immortality, in the modern diluted sense of agelessness achieved through medical technology, in the course of advocacy for research funding and public awareness of longevity science. I think it has its place: if no-one is pushing out the bounds of what is accepted as reasonable in public discourse, then "reasonable" will forever be a rejection of any talk of improving human life span. Indeed, that is exactly where things stood in the scientific community only a decade or two ago, and largely because researchers remained silent. Only by talking about and working towards ambitious goals like SENS and the complete defeat of degenerative aging does the average position in public debate become something like "well, maybe we could work on extending human life."
There is much work left to do, of course, and the path to moderation always sets in once real money arrives and people start to focus on achieving the next incremental advance - but it's still the case that you don't raise the average by cutting back the highest and most ambitious points.