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Scientist-couple Ruth and Victor Nussenzweig have been inseparable since meeting in medical school more than 60 years ago.
In his mid-30s prime, our columnist discusses the common traits of younger and older scientists.
Need to find out who's who inside a company? Here's how the pros do it.
Biologist Mary-Rose Hoja has forged a career as a consultant in strategic networking, social media, and mingling.
"Listen to everyone who has something to say, file the opinions, and make your own decisions anyway." --Avi Spier
The 50-year partnership of Donald and Ada Olins is based on good communication and a shared passion for chromatin structure.
Scientists' strong propensity to pair up romantically, research shows, can either help or hurt their careers.
The hardest part of interdisciplinary collaborations is collaborating in an interdisciplinary way.
Collaborating with peers outside your field can be rewarding and career-boosting—but it can also make you an outsider in your own field.
Cultivating and nurturing your mentoring relationships are essential, particularly in the complex landscape of clinical and translational research.
When protons start colliding next month at CERN's Large Hadron Collider, Turkish particle physicist Bilge Demirköz will make sure physicists see what happens.
Three young scientists tell Science Careers how their experiences at the Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting influenced their research and career.
Research suggests that many able women view careers in hard science as inimical to important values.
"Writing something that is powerful and yet short is the single most difficult kind of business writing."
"The novice writer makes a big mistake in blaming language knowledge for everything," says Mary Ellen Kerans, chair of the Mediterranean Editors and Translators association in Barcelona, Spain.
Advice from top executives reflects their years of experience climbing the corporate ranks, hiring people, and watching others succeed and fail.
Scientist seeks honest, reliable partner for meaningful research discussions and maybe more, ideally for a long-term relationship.
Three volcanologists tell Science Careers how their work enhances public health and safety for communities at risk from volcanoes.
It's true that some employers don't even read cover letters, but you shouldn't miss this opportunity to personalize your application package.
To get the best possible start on your career, do your research, make a decision, and see where it takes you.
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