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The budget agreement and science … a new institute for cell science … patient peer review … the geography of plagiarism … PubPeer … Jackie Barton … Working Life
Organizers of the Future of Research Symposium give their thoughts on how to keep young scientists in research careers.
Gain-of-function pause … Better access to clinical trial results … Raiding Europe’s science budget … Big Data and public health … Working Life
A federal judge says that tech workers can challenge a Bush-era immigration order that allows foreign STEM students to work an extra 19 months.
An immigration expert says the executive action will hurt U.S. tech workers, but for scientists the impact seems benign.
Physicist takes the AAAS reins … Gain-of-function pause … Science in the Classroom … Working Life … Who’s most productive? … Immigration
The Job Market
For scientists conducting basic research on the Ebola virus, evolving priorities are a way of life.
A Lick and a promise … After the election … Earthquake scientists acquitted … Presidential Medal of Freedom for Dresselhaus … Landing on a comet (and fighting over data) … Working Life
A trip to Abu Dhabi reminded Ph.D. student Joseph Swift that it's not the career that really matters; it's the science and its applications.
By combining engineering and biology, scientists are cultivating career opportunities around the world.
Dance Your Ph.D. … R&D tax credit … sexism in science … relief from regulations … a new NIH diversity effort … science in the midterms … Working Life
Issues and Perspectives
A controversial study argues that women who pursue math-intensive academic careers are just as likely to succeed as men.
As many senior scientists dither and protect the status quo, postdocs organize a conference to take matters into their own hands.
Networking feels “icky” when you feel like you’re exploiting other people for personal gain.
A new resource from the National Science Board makes data more accessible, but it also gives it a spin.
High-profile advances have injected an air of excitement into the study of the brain, opening opportunities for scientists with a knack for technology development, programming, and engineering.
In a letter to Science Careers and its readers, Adam Ruben’s “pseudo twin” asks, “What better way to maximize your real-world impact than through technology transfer?”
The worst part of networking, our columnist says, is that it feels like spending time marketing yourself in lieu of doing science.
A former graduate student (and current postdoc) offers tips on working jointly with two graduate advisers.
Robots, redux … economics Nobel … paper factories in China … bad time for scientists in Venezuela … nonadherence … letters … sex in research … Working Life