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A desire to prove to disadvantaged students that they, too, could be successful carried Knatokie Ford through her graduate program at Harvard.
A recent analysis in neuroscience urges caution both in reading the literature and in designing your own experiments.
Canada is now moving toward high-skilled immigration based on employment, according to the newsmagazine Maclean’s.
A more interactive peer-review process can help authors build recognition, increase their impact, and win priority for their scientific work.
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.
Investigations by The Guardian newspaper uncover disparities in the rates at which whites and minorities are admitted to competitive programs at Cambridge and Oxford universities.
Well-informed students make better decisions about doctoral training and postdoctoral careers.
Pressure on scientists to produce impressive results that will bring in grants or renewals has never been greater.
Achieving independence as a researcher is a balancing act, requiring planning, on-the-job training, and diplomacy.
At the AAAS Annual Meeting in Boston on Thursday, Mark Frankel, the Director of the Scientific Responsibility, Human Rights, and Law Program at AAAS, made a case for scientists to think more deeply about their social responsibilities.
Setting up successful international collaborations is about leveling the field, especially when working with partners in developing countries.
The agency has updated its grant proposal guide, but its new use of "products" in the biosketch, in place of publications, is ambiguous.
The best and most popular stories of 2012, as chosen by readers and editors.
Identifying and addressing self-confidence issues can help early-career scientists make swifter progress.
Researchers are seeking faster, better ways to measure research output and impact.
The benefits of public engagement justify the effort required to develop the necessary skills.
Our columnist lists the top N of everything in science careers, where N=fun.
A social scientist discusses how career pressures affect how postdocs work and relate in the lab.
A leading attorney and a serial entrepreneur explain how to avoid potholes when reviewing consulting agreements with biomedical companies.
Figuring out what you know—and what you need to know—is essential in training for a science career.
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