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A report suggests a big jump in Black/African-American enrollment in computer science graduate programs.
Scientific training gives applicants most of the skills companies need to keep track of the competition.
Who better than Nobel Prize–winning scientists to offer advice for scoring science's top prize for yourself?
Neuroscience has joined forces with other disciplines, creating areas of focus that range from individual cells to social communities.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Patrick Hickey’s career has grown in a way as unpredictable as the organisms he cultivates.
Biologist Mary-Rose Hoja has forged a career as a consultant in strategic networking, social media, and mingling.
Graduate students need to decide whether to spend time replicating other scientists' data.
In a large country with many voices, the government, the academic community, and grassroots groups all have ideas and advice for young scientists.
Kimberly Powers's epidemiological research on HIV helped set the stage for this year's Science Breakthrough of the Year.
Looking for something really different? Consider a career in alchemy, Lysenkoism, diluvial geology -- or invent your own!
A former Silicon Valley entrepreneur found his calling helping biotech-derived therapies reach those who need them most.
B.S.- and M.S.-level professionals are finding more and more opportunities in industry and are often considered strategically important to a company’s growth.
Synthetic biologist Ron Weiss has moved from programming computers to programming cells.
A more relaxed, decisive, and authoritative voice can be a definite asset in a scientific career.
As a “home away from home” for many scientists, labs are replete with interpersonal dynamics. But PI’s can help set a positive tone.
A good mentor at each career stage can greatly enhance your professional and personal achievement.
A Spanish molecular nanotechnology researcher, TR35 Innovator of the Year, company founder, and policy adviser encourages early-career scientists to incite scientific revolutions.
The Journal of Negative Results in BioMedicine is only the beginning.
As big-pharma jobs disappear, pharma scientists are landing at start-ups, launching their own, or joining academia.
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