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"I thought, if these people are saying they can go to these places, maybe I can too." -- Lawrence Williams
"It's on-the-ground, in-depth research with a very qualitative component." --Olivia Salcido
Here are six examples of behavioral scientists who have stepped off the academic path into some interesting territory.
This is the first time researchers have been able to connect brain activity with a real-life consumer decision.
For behavioral scientists considering a career in public polling research, it helps to have a fascination with numbers.
"Trying to get tenure in that department, I perceived, was going to be a battle." --Dawn Del Carlo.
So far in her career, Nadia Moore has toured several major subfields of toxicology.
"I foresee a future battle for survival between religion and science-based technologies of immortality." --Bill Bainbridge
Opportunities are expanding for natural and social scientists willing to tackle climate change.
Growing up in the Kruger National Park in South Africa allowed Reinette Biggs to shape her research career in unusual ways.
On the occasion of the 15th anniversary of our first issue, the editor of Science Careers makes a few observations and suggestions.
Justin Siegel rationally engineered unnatural enzymes partly thanks to technology his dad helped develop.
A more relaxed, decisive, and authoritative voice can be a definite asset in a scientific career.
Forgoing alarmist pronouncements, a National Academies committee makes sensible suggestions about how to address the workforce needs of the Department of Defense.
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.
Many Spanish trainees have been forced to start their doctorates without financial help.
Decision scientists may be mathematicians, statisticians, economists, philosophers, management theorists, or psychologists.
Jennifer Zimbroff (pictured above) wanted to understand why qualified high school students, especially minority students coming from disadvantaged backgrounds, fail to take advantage of the college opportunities that are available to them.
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