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The best and most popular stories of 2012, as chosen by readers and editors.
Starting this week, we're delivering more Science Careers throughout the week.
A roundup of Science Careers articles exploring international research experiences and what makes them successful.
Achieving independence as a researcher is a balancing act, requiring planning, on-the-job training, and diplomacy.
Recent reports on the scientific and technical workforce come to different conclusions.
The best and most popular stories of 2011, as chosen by readers and editors
This index page includes a list of "Elsewhere in Science" articles. We will update it as new stories are published.
"No, You're Not an Impostor" and other hits from 2008, selected by Science Careers editors.
Norman Matloff says that passing the Senate's immigration reform bill would be a "historical watershed event," and not in a good way.
We expanded our coverage of student issues in 2007.
Science Careers editors selected the articles they thought best described 2009, a year many scientists would just as soon forget.
It was a difficult year for careers in science but another good year for Science Careers.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
STAP misconduct … DARPA goes biotech … chasing money in bioscience … what young scientists would do with extra time.
Misconduct squared … a new cruise ship for colder climes … male scent messes up science … two TV science advisers … curiosity and careers … Teitelbaum's new book.
Jones believes that senior scientists have "lost a sense of accountability to the next generation insofar as all of our interests in them are self interests ... so thatour career can get advanced but not necessarilytheir career."
"All the people who put the reports together have one or another of their personal needs fulfilled … but it doesn’t help the nation." - Vivek Wadhwa
Postdocs' prospects are dimmed by the new Administration's many competing priorities and a lack of understanding at the highest levels of the scientific work-force glut.
Ruth L. Kirschstein's life of research and service provides a powerful example for young scientists.
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