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A British scientist is going to prison for 3 months for falsifying data.
Canada is now moving toward high-skilled immigration based on employment, according to the newsmagazine Maclean’s.
Fátima Al-Shahrour is working to interpret the genome to help select more effective drugs for cancer patients.
In an essay in The Chronicle of Higher Education, Donny Wong shares some key insights into how to successfully make the transition from a grad school bench to a corporate office.
With good long-term funding prospects and attractive salaries, Germany has become a major contender in the global competition among nations to draw in top talent.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Achieving independence as a researcher is a balancing act, requiring planning, on-the-job training, and diplomacy.
NASCAR is hiring mechanical engineers and aerodynamics scientists to shave milliseconds off lap times and push racecars to their limits.
The best and most popular stories of 2012, as chosen by readers and editors.
Science Careers talks to three young investigators who contributed to this year's monumental discovery.
Researchers are seeking faster, better ways to measure research output and impact.
A social scientist discusses how career pressures affect how postdocs work and relate in the lab.
Scientists with the right skills and attitude find limited but increasing opportunities to pursue high-risk, high-reward research.
A national STEM workforce conference suggests numerous plans to boost STEM education and training, but few to make jobs more desirable.
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.
Six staff scientists describe their work.
Three volcanologists tell Science Careers how their work enhances public health and safety for communities at risk from volcanoes.
Drug development companies are now hiring more computational biologists, creating an abundance of high-paying jobs.
Hard data on PSM graduates are scanty, but anecdotal evidence of their success abounds.
The extra skills you need to get attention from industry don't have to cost an arm and a leg.
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