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America needs more science writers of color just as it needs more scientists of color--but are they likely to be able to make a living in a declining industry?
Our tiny sample of African-American women reveals brilliance, scientific ambition, and anecdotal evidence of progress in the fight against ethnic and gender discrimination.
Gina Wingood, a black Catholic woman raised in a white suburb, found love and her calling in San Francisco's ghettos talking condoms, sex, and ethnic pride.
Chemical engineer Kristala Jones Prather's work creating chemical factories inside microbes has taken her from academia to industry and back again.
Minority women in European science must struggle daily to confront an issue that remains taboo.
Between them, Terrill Tops and Dorkina Myrick have two careers, three doctoral degrees, and one life together.
Maggie Aderin-Pocock's passion for science and space drives her career and public outreach.
Regan Theiler balances her clinical work in the delivery room with lab research on infectious diseases.
Despite a remarkable talent, Cecilia Aragon lacked the confidence she needed to be a scientist. And then she learned to fly.
With the right support, it is possible to succeed in science after a family-related hiatus.
A career adviser offers tips on writing a critical piece of your graduate school application.
A mother of three and winner of a European Research Council starting grant, Michal Sharon has managed to have both a family and a scientific career.
Dropping off an infant at daycare is very stressful for new mothers returning to work.
Like a biologist's microscope or a geographer's global positioning system, assistive technologies allow scientists and engineers to extend their capabilities.
On returning to work, new mothers can minimize stress and maximize productivity by adapting to their new and different circumstances.
People with scientific training are needed to explore ethical, legal, and social issues involved in bringing science into the clinic.
Scientists -- especially women -- may need to set traditional gender roles aside and pay someone to help them with the housework.
Engineers, biologists, mathematicians, physicists, and chemists can all contribute to the development of medical devices and assistance technologies.
Although women still do most of the parenting, some scientist dads are taking on the role of primary caregiver.
Students in the University of Tulsa's Cyber Corps Program pick through Dumpsters for cyber clues, extract digital evidence from shattered cell phones, and hack into "unhackable" computer systems, all in the name of national service.
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