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Twelve institute departments will close and 15 junior research groups will be discontinued.
Although the vast majority of universities surveyed by the Max Planck Institute stated that they would try to support dual-career scientists, the issue is still delicate.
The decision today will give basic research in Germany a new impetus --Edelgard Bulmahn, German Science Minister
Although the funding for mobility may be available, there are other obstacles to overcome.
Both university presidents welcomed the likely end of insecurity for clinical research in Berlin.
According to DFG President Prof. Ernst-Ludwig Winnacker, up to 2000 prospective DFG-funded junior scientists could be affected.
"The competitiveness of our doctoral training on an international level is of crucial importance to the future of German academia" --Prof. Karl Max Einhäupl, Chair, Wissenschaftsrat
"Until now, only rare exceptions gave scientists a chance to enter the schoolteacher career path."
"Our objective is an unbiased, critical assessment of whether the agricultural reform is a worthwhile effort." --Dr. Peter H. Feindt, Hamburg
Our main principle is to make unconventional things happen. --Prof. Detlev Michael Albrecht, Dean, Medical Faculty
One of the candidate countries' biggest concerns is that greater researcher mobility will increase the brain drain from Central and Eastern European countries to the West.
If everything moves ahead as planned, the new law could take effect in late spring or early summer.
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