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Don't allow a small formatting error to torpedo your NSF grant application.
Science Careers in India, Part 3
India welcomes scientists from abroad, but living and working there remains a challenge for many Westerners.
Suggestions for 2014: Be healthier and friendlier, learn something new, get organized, and fall in love.
Running out of shopping days? Consider these science-related gifts for the budding little principal investigator on your holiday gift list.
Isabelle Vernos, chairwoman of the European Research Council Scientific Council's Working Group on Gender Balance, talks about the funding agency's efforts to help female scientists reach the top.
A former graduate student provides suggestions for a more efficient and productive—and ultimately more rewarding—Ph.D. experience.
Students who take time off between college and graduate or professional school often have adventures and do useful things.
The Council of Graduate Schools is launching a study on the feasibility of a program to track the careers of Ph.D. holders.
After applying unsuccessfully for nearly 150 faculty jobs, Fatma Kaplan concludes that what she really needs is a federal research grant.
Real-world relevance increases the appeal of STEM subjects to female students, studies show.
Science and society are paying a high price for the intense pressure that scientists are under.
Issues and Perspectives
myIDP helps structure the process of setting and pursuing short-term goals as you move toward the fulfillment of your career aspirations.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
Issues and Perspectives
The Job Market
The number of bachelor's degrees in science and engineering fields is rising twice as fast as degrees in other fields, according to a new report.
American Nobel Prize Winners
At an event at the Swedish Embassy in Washington, D.C., American Nobel Prize winners blamed short- and long-term budget cuts for making the United States a less hospitable place to do science.
Both Chinese scientists and foreign academics are discovering China to be an enticing place to build their scientific careers.
Like some 750 other Greek scientists, Varvara Trachana has a faculty position—but no salary and no money to start up her lab.
The first author on the paper, Yu-yi Lin, died in the lab last year, apparently by his own hand.
Science Careers in India, Part 2
For Indian scientists returning home after training in the West, things have never been better, but getting research done in India is no picnic.
Big data is good for research, but incentives in academia—including salaries—need to be brought in line.