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Shouldn't scientists blow more things up? Introducing the first humor column about being, and becoming, a scientist.
Why are we most fascinated by the irrelevant aspects of science?
Our Experimental Error columnist asks, "Who are the people in your fume hood?"
Over tea, our columnist considers what the congressional elections might mean for the prospects of science and scientists.
For all the naïve and gullible graduate students out there, here is a handy guide to what those speakers are really saying.
How can we ensure that future students will read our names when, many years from now, they open their science textbooks on their iPad 15s?
His daughter still in the embryonic stage, our columnist wonders whether it's too early to steer her toward a career in science.
Walk through the corridors of many scientific institutions and you'll see the results of decisions made by the hiring committee of 1962.
As we are training to become fully fledged scientists, we ourselves are the test subjects.
It's time to reclaim the Nobel Prize for the common scientist, for those who have long considered the award beyond their grasp.
When you carve the turkey, don't forget to thank science.
Looking for something really different? Consider a career in alchemy, Lysenkoism, diluvial geology -- or invent your own!
Lab work left you feeling dissatisfied? Our Experimental Error columnist feels your pain.
The Journal of Negative Results in BioMedicine is only the beginning.
Why do we require scientists to write badly?
Before you pick up that next thriller novel, remember that scientists are not exactly as they are often portrayed.
The key to understanding the way the media covers science is to know the rules science journalists adhere to.
If scientists just want to make the world a better place, why do they expend so much energy clamoring for credit?
The United States faces a severe shortage of qualified scientists—so why are there so many unemployed scientists?
As the wider world celebrates science's renewed coolness, our columnist stubbornly questions the world's right to decide.
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