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To get the best possible start on your career, do your research, make a decision, and see where it takes you.
According to a report, about a third of academic institutions are on precarious financial footing.
Participants in EMBO's first management course for women share the lessons they learned.
Attendees of a National Academy of Sciences meeting had a more radical take than NIH on what needs to be done to improve scientific training.
Collaboration pays, so funding agencies are promoting team research. Researchers in multisite, multi-investigator projects may need to adjust their career strategy.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Mike Herd, a self-educated petroleum engineer, is now the head of a technology incubator.
The faculty members who hang on to their jobs, apparently, have smaller pensions and nothing else to do.
By going to medical school, Ph.D. scientists hope to improve people's lives more directly.
Learning to remain focused on her passions helped Angela Lee Foreman adapt to her hearing disability and find a rewarding career path.
myIDP helps you cut through hearsay and conjecture and base your career choices on solid data and professional experience.
Science Careers looks at the pros and cons for young scientists to take part in interactive peer review processes both as authors and reviewers.
Once you've thought hard about your skills, interests, and values, it's time to narrow the range of career options you ought to consider.
The best and most popular stories of 2012, as chosen by readers and editors.
It may sound obvious, but when choosing a career path you need to think hard about what you like to do—and what you don't.
A leading attorney and a serial entrepreneur explain how to avoid potholes when reviewing consulting agreements with biomedical companies.
Most scientists continue to use tried-and-true paper lab notebooks, but electronic alternatives beckon some.
Sports biomechanics researcher Barry Mason works on improving wheelchair design for basketball and rugby athletes.
Respondents to this year's Annual Postdoc Survey share their advice for staying competitive in today's job market.
The United States faces a severe shortage of qualified scientists—so why are there so many unemployed scientists?
A national STEM workforce conference suggests numerous plans to boost STEM education and training, but few to make jobs more desirable.
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