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As a prestigious Princeton fellowship came to an end, Ethan Perlstein decided to strike out on his own.
Often, the people who get noticed are the ones who get hired.
As traditional disciplines become more data-focused, traditional scientists need to become more "pi-shaped".
The family of Richard Din is suing San Francisco Veterans Affairs Medical Center for failing to adequately enforce infectious-agent safety protocols.
The systems biologist and trauma surgeon talks about treating patients after the Boston Marathon bombings and about his career.
This cognitive scientist/opera singer learned to love science and music separately before figuring out how to bring them together.
A British scientist is going to prison for 3 months for falsifying data.
A recent analysis in neuroscience urges caution both in reading the literature and in designing your own experiments.
Issues and Perspectives
The Job Market
Canada is now moving toward high-skilled immigration based on employment, according to the newsmagazine Maclean’s.
The Welsh government is accelerating its efforts to create a globally competitive science and technology base.
Tamily Weissman-Unni feels like a failure—but she's not.
To get hired, you have to get noticed.
SEIU's Adjunct Action project is striking into one of the nation's most college-dense regions.
An NIH recruiting program for intramural scientists flips the job application script, seeking out talented scientists first and then figuring out where and how to employ them.
Forming collaborations between academia, industry, government agencies, and private organizations can offer benefits to all parties.
Sequestration reveals vulnerabilities in the nation's system for funding science.
A more interactive peer-review process can help authors build recognition, increase their impact, and win priority for their scientific work.
Research suggests potential gains for university STEM departments but likely losses for STEM workers.
Fátima Al-Shahrour is working to interpret the genome to help select more effective drugs for cancer patients.
Computer science veteran Ed Lazowska argues that his field is poised to dominate careers in the sciences.