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Three volcanologists tell Science Careers how their work enhances public health and safety for communities at risk from volcanoes.
The key to understanding the way the media covers science is to know the rules science journalists adhere to.
New group leaders need to learn how to manage people, projects, finances, and more.
Six staff scientists describe their work.
Advances in genetics and molecular biology are providing fresh tools for solving agricultural problems.
Online forums offer fellowship applicants opportunities to commiserate and learn from each other.
A national STEM workforce conference suggests numerous plans to boost STEM education and training, but few to make jobs more desirable.
Scientists can raise small amounts of cash for their research through online crowd-funding sites.
Business and university leaders are seeking ways to increase personnel diversity to promote innovation. By Chris Tachibana.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
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.
By admitting responsibility for the conditions that caused Sheri Sangji’s death, the University of California takes a step toward better lab safety.
Scientists with the right skills and attitude find limited but increasing opportunities to pursue high-risk, high-reward research.
Respondents to this year's Annual Postdoc Survey share their advice for staying competitive in today's job market.
Sports biomechanics researcher Barry Mason works on improving wheelchair design for basketball and rugby athletes.
The Internet and ubiquitous video are changing how science is done.
Most scientists continue to use tried-and-true paper lab notebooks, but electronic alternatives beckon some.
Video technology has the potential to dramatically improve the dissemination of lab protocols and techniques.
Biopharmas that have fared well despite global economic turmoil have done so using various strategies—and by valuing and respecting the scientists who work for them.
French epidemiologist Emilie Counil studies the health implications of environmental and workplace carcinogen exposure to help inform health policies.
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