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Despite some progress, a report says, postdocs need to take more responsibility for their careers.
Science needs scientists who occupy the spaces between fields, to complement and bring together disciplinary experts.
Sequestration is leading to layoffs in academic labs—but it's not the cause of our current ills.
Issues and Perspectives
Life and Career
Grad students with impostor syndrome are more likely than others to abandon research careers. Superstar mentors may make things worse.
There's a lot of talk about finding better ways to hire academic scientists. One department is doing more than talk.
The hundreds of grad students and postdocs working on the world's largest atom smasher are competing for a handful of jobs.
Issues and Perspectives
Collaborating with peers outside your field can be rewarding and career-boosting—but it can also make you an outsider in your own field.
Top Chinese university science programs—and also employers—discriminate against women applicants, reports say.
Finding opportunities to demonstrate your know-how to potential employers is key for career advancement.
The hardest part of interdisciplinary collaborations is collaborating in an interdisciplinary way.
For scientists seeking computing resources, the commercial cloud offers an alternative to supercomputers and high-performance computing centers.
The key to getting hired is to define and communicate your unique value proposition.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
Three young scientists tell Science Careers how their experiences at the Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting influenced their research and career.
The professional lives of pharmacists reveal how a science-based occupation can accommodate mothers.
China and Japan face contrasting challenges when it comes to managing young scientists' experiences overseas.
Doubt and uncertainty can be uncomfortable, writes Niamh Connolly, but they have the potential to lead to better science.
Scientists with disabilities and health issues have proved repeatedly that they can perform well as scientists.
Neuroscientist Larry Sherman turned his newly discovered family secrets into a very public advertisement for science.
Learning to remain focused on her passions helped Angela Lee Foreman adapt to her hearing disability and find a rewarding career path.