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Research finds that scientists' career-related preferences are far wider than stereotypes suggest -- and that industry is likely to be an excellent choice for many.
A rhetorician reports the results of his research on communicating with the National Science Foundation.
Looking for something really different? Consider a career in alchemy, Lysenkoism, diluvial geology -- or invent your own!
A Spanish molecular nanotechnology researcher, TR35 Innovator of the Year, company founder, and policy adviser encourages early-career scientists to incite scientific revolutions.
Scientists working with patient-advocacy groups need to set legal and ethical guidelines so interactions can be mutually beneficial.
As a graduate student, Denis Gebauer had to work hard to prove that his unorthodox findings on crystallization were real.
A national STEM workforce conference suggests numerous plans to boost STEM education and training, but few to make jobs more desirable.
French epidemiologist Emilie Counil studies the health implications of environmental and workplace carcinogen exposure to help inform health policies.
"Growing up hooked on science, it was only a matter of time before I was overcome by the temptation to run my own experiments."
" Narod has spent 2 decades simultaneously "at the vanguard of a brand-new science" and at the helm of a corporation lucrative enough to support overseas mountaineering trips and a handsome home in an upscale neighborhood."
There is often more to a job in a nanotech company than ordinary R&D work.
"Nothing panned out for years, but [the techniques] did come to fruition. You have to make the investment." --Andrea Ghez
"Technology is not inherently good or bad; the outcome depends on how it is used."
"I have watched many forced out of the work they love into jobs in which the major consolation is that "at least it provides a career structure."
"I like to think of my work as building systems and networks to support researchers, in the same ways that my many mentors helped me at all stages of my educational and professional career."
Although it is true that some people use an early MBA as a launching pad, many others claim that the degree, without work experience behind it, only makes the job search more difficult.
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