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Rodica Stan pushed her way through many borders to build a science career.
In the United Kingdom, 21.9% of graduates with first degrees in biology took jobs in the “retail, catering, waiting and bar staff” sector.
A clothing company uses smart women to sell its spring collection.
The systems biologist and trauma surgeon talks about treating patients after the Boston Marathon bombings and about his career.
Botanist-turned-teacher Liam Garvey describes his ultimate reward as "when a kid gets it. You see the light of understanding; that's the kick."
Classical music and science have a lot in common, says the opera singer with a Ph.D. in psychoacoustics. She wants to help people from all backgrounds appreciate both.
"I would say that there's definitely enough work to go around." --Emma Hitt
Diana Marques followed her passion for painting and biology separately until one day she saw an ad for a scientific illustration workshop.
Is it really possible to be a student of all sciences? No, it isn't.
NIH's BEST program aims to help graduate students and postdocs leave academic research—but hopefully stay in research-related jobs.
Physicists, too, can apply their scientific training to curing disease and alleviating human suffering.
Igor Lovchinsky, who has already had a notable career as a professional pianist, is now directing his energy toward physics.
Biologist Mary-Rose Hoja has forged a career as a consultant in strategic networking, social media, and mingling.
Noah Wilson-Rich started a company to support his work in bee immunity.
The United Kingdom's Science Council offers "chartered status" to scientists, emphasizing transferable skills and continuing professional development.
At ESOF 2014, two career sessions organized by an emerging initiative explored the career-support needs of Ph.D.-holders.
A Spanish couple tells how they became scientists by day and socially committed actors by night.
By going to medical school, Ph.D. scientists hope to improve people's lives more directly.
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