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Recent reports from the National Academies see no break in the clouds over the scientific labor market.
Two chemists uncover the story of the Knox brothers, who had distinguished careers in chemistry at a time when that was a very difficult thing to do for African Americans.
Can pretenured scientists blog about science without damaging their careers? It depends.
Physician-scientist Rebecca Jackson's enthusiasm for research is matched only by her passion for Ohio State football.
Training courses outline the challenges and opportunities in conducting cancer clinical trials.
Humor can be an added bonus in scientific talks, provided you know when and how to use it.
His unconventional training allowed theoretical condensed matter physicist Philip Phillips to tackle superconductivity using a novel and indirect approach.
A developmental biologist turned design expert thinks there are better ways to present scientific information.
The vast wealth of the oil-rich Arab states is creating opportunities for scientists who can stand the heat.
As we are training to become fully fledged scientists, we ourselves are the test subjects.
Social media Web sites allow job seekers to present a fuller image of themselves and to interact directly with potential employers.
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?
Patrick Hickey’s career has grown in a way as unpredictable as the organisms he cultivates.
A former Silicon Valley entrepreneur found his calling helping biotech-derived therapies reach those who need them most.
A more relaxed, decisive, and authoritative voice can be a definite asset in a scientific career.
As big-pharma jobs disappear, pharma scientists are landing at start-ups, launching their own, or joining academia.
Researchers have much to gain from involving citizens as research partners.
In a world where research is valued above all, how do teaching and outreach experiences influence careers?
The key to understanding the way the media covers science is to know the rules science journalists adhere to.
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