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On the occasion of the 15th anniversary of our first issue, the editor of Science Careers makes a few observations and suggestions.
A more relaxed, decisive, and authoritative voice can be a definite asset in a scientific career.
A new NIH center aims to set the national agenda on translational research, but budget constraints mean not much change for now.
Trainees who obtain industry-appropriate training during their graduate careers are more easily finding a diverse array of jobs throughout the life sciences industry.
To go beyond "good enough," think hard about the needs of the hiring manager and the position.
Forgoing alarmist pronouncements, a National Academies committee makes sensible suggestions about how to address the workforce needs of the Department of Defense.
Scientists with an ability to work across fields can find exciting opportunities in biomaterials.
Identifying and addressing self-confidence issues can help early-career scientists make swifter progress.
Psychologists share tips for figuring out what's sapping your enthusiasm—and how to get it back.
Despite what grad school admissions committees seem to believe, outside interests are good.
The best and most popular stories of 2012, as chosen by readers and editors.
The agency has updated its grant proposal guide, but its new use of "products" in the biosketch, in place of publications, is ambiguous.
The ACS report on graduate and postdoc training goes where NIH's workforce working group didn't, recommending limiting Ph.D. production among other bold measures.
The House Judiciary Committee invited experts to discuss the effects of high-skill immigration on the U.S. workforce, but there was little talk about what employers actually need.
Experts discussed how mentoring differs for minorities and how it can be tweaked to ensure that scientists don't hit a "mentoring glass ceiling."
One of the last sessions at the 2013 AAAS Annual Meeting looked at transformative research and the factors that facilitate it—or don't.
Recent political pronouncements would be laughable if they weren't potentially so harmful.
A recent NSF report finds that efforts to improve the representation of women, minorities, and people with disabilities in science and engineering are slow going.
Science Careers looks at the pros and cons for young scientists to take part in interactive peer review processes both as authors and reviewers.
A more interactive peer-review process can help authors build recognition, increase their impact, and win priority for their scientific work.
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