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While doing his Ph.D., Adam Scholefield found the time to become a professional water polo player and take part in the 2012 Olympic Games in London.
NIH's new policy on grant-proposal "amendments" should relieve some anxiety, but ultimately the change may not make much of a difference.
The Job Market
Issues and Perspectives
An increasing number of universities now offer fellowships that immerse early-career scientists in clinical medicine, technological innovation, and entrepreneurship.
Misconduct squared … a new cruise ship for colder climes … male scent messes up science … two TV science advisers … curiosity and careers … Teitelbaum's new book.
Patents and other entrepreneurial outputs should be weighed more heavily in faculty tenure-and-promotion decisions, write the authors of a PNAS article.
A new study reveals that professors respond less readily to research inquiries that appear to come from minorities.
Graduate school applications from India way up … storm chaser makes good … public policy debates are not for the timid.
To get the data you need from scientists who won't share, use persuasion—and ratchet up the pressure.
No more "two strikes" at NIH … Feng Zhang wins the Waterman Award … science, advocacy, influence, and attention.
Now that you have a career plan, it's time to execute.
Four prominent scientist-administrators call on policymakers to reform a system that discourages "even the most outstanding prospective students from entering our profession."
Former integrity head speaks … earthquake prosecution chills scientific speech … North Carolina NOAA lab may close … an apology and defiance.
The Psychology of Interviews, Part 2
How quickly you regain composure after an embarrassing moment or unexpected personal question could determine whether or not you get the job.
Companies that choose worker replacement over retraining should consider the costs to society—and the implications for the long-term supply of qualified workers.
STAP misconduct … DARPA goes biotech … chasing money in bioscience … what young scientists would do with extra time.
Science done with serious resource constraints can be more varied, open, and passionate than ordinary science.
At mid-level institutions in India, researchers learn to thrive with limited funding and other resources.
Recurring scares about purported science talent "shortages" damage both science and scientists, a new book shows.
Crowdsourcing stardust … sanctions over Crimea … live-blogging experiments … living at the South Pole … potential careers in citizen science.
To land a job in any emerging area of cancer research, interdisciplinary training is becoming increasingly important.