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For some nutty reason, scientists sometimes become lawyers.
Rodica Stan pushed her way through many borders to build a science career.
Lisa Feldman Barrett’s big, bustling psychology lab at Northeastern University provides a snapshot of what the job market is like.
Do the career benefits of social media outweigh the potential risks?
David Anderson's career was sidetracked by love and the Defense of Marriage Act, but today the future once again looks bright.
Ayanna Howard is a rarity: an African-American woman with an endowed engineering faculty chair at a major research university. Here's how she rocked it.
Scientists with Ph.D.s are finding themselves overqualified for certain jobs—but also lacking important skills for others.
Scientists with relevant expertise have a professional responsibility to share their evidence-based insight with the public, experts say.
Surveys of medical students and residents consistently find that substantial fractions are subject to abuse, perhaps as part of the profession’s “hidden curriculum.”
The country’s “male-dominated, aggressive” culture is pushing women out of science and overseas.
For chemists, unemployment is down, but salaries are stagnant, according to Chemical & Engineering News.
At interviews and networking events, your questions are at least as important as your answers.
In a new feature, Alice Huang answers your questions about science career issues.
The advantages of serving on a study section, Alice says, more than justify the substantial time commitment.
A new postdoc insists on rubbing up against me in the lab. What should I do?
I want to teach, and I want to help clinics adopt evidence-based therapies. What should I do?
Should I leave science?
I don’t want to teach, and I no longer love research. Should I quit my Ph.D. program?
As a training-reform effort by four scientific leaders slows, science trainees may already be voting with their feet.
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