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Science Careers talks to three young investigators who contributed to this year's monumental discovery.
María Pascual has influenced European policy from her perch in regulatory affairs at an adult stem cell drug development company in Spain.
Scientists working in and around the United Kingdom's National Health Service can have a direct impact on public health.
For-profit companies focused on compliance with government regulations provide career opportunities for archaeologists.
First trained as a biology and geology teacher, Portuguese researcher Nuno Henrique Franco looks to improve science by improving animal welfare.
The infectious disease expert and recipient of Science's 2011 Breakthrough of the Year award reflects on his career and some keys to success.
Tony Kouzarides also has a strong commitment to asking what he calls the "right questions" and an unusual willingness to bet on his instincts.
Spaniard Juan A. Añel has established himself quickly in atmospheric physics while still finding time for other professional activities.
A roundup of Science Careers articles exploring international research experiences and what makes them successful.
Three passionate scientists describe their careers dealing with human rights and humanitarian issues.
"Real-world experience trumps classroom learning, and future employers don't care if the experience was paid or volunteer."
Gina Wingood, a black Catholic woman raised in a white suburb, found love and her calling in San Francisco's ghettos talking condoms, sex, and ethnic pride.
Nenad Ban made a name for himself by finally cracking the crystal structures of complex macromolecules.
An encounter with a lupus patient crystallized one scientist's concept of "translational research" and fundamentally changed the focus of her lab.
Malgorzata Jedryczka's airborne detection system for crop pathogens has blossomed into a national, industry-sponsored program.
As a graduate student, Denis Gebauer had to work hard to prove that his unorthodox findings on crystallization were real.
French epidemiologist Emilie Counil studies the health implications of environmental and workplace carcinogen exposure to help inform health policies.
By picking up the fundamentals of biology, computer scientists are contributing to the life sciences.
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