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"We really value equally the technical ability of the candidate and their interpersonal leadership skills." - Vlatko Vlatkovic
[Working in product management] was intellectually stimulating but not emotionally engaging. What did engage me was baseball statistics.
"The key is to take advantage of whatever assets you have in your life. Get everything you possibly can out of your opportunities," says Aifantis's former high school principal, Kass Simila.
On the occasion of the 15th anniversary of our first issue, the editor of Science Careers makes a few observations and suggestions.
Synthetic biologist Ron Weiss has moved from programming computers to programming cells.
A more relaxed, decisive, and authoritative voice can be a definite asset in a scientific career.
A graduate school dean and former Olympic athlete reflects on science, fencing, and how the two activities have benefited each other.
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.
Many Spanish trainees have been forced to start their doctorates without financial help.
Eleven tribal colleges have banded together to join the National Science Foundation-sponsored All Nations Alliance for Minority Participation (ANAMP) in order to help Native Americans train for careers in engineering.
Family and friends are welcome to attend the final defense, and that's a good thing.
Tallying every offense, every problem, every worry--and keeping them in mind-- creates crazy, ugly people with ulcers and bad attitudes.
"I feel like I'm making a useful contribution not only to the company but to the environment," says chemical engineer John Ma of Dow Chemical Canada.
Peering in from the outside, the research lab I visited for about a month provided a completely different research experience than what I was used to in the United States.
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