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As a curator in entomology at the Natural History Museum in London, Erica McAlister is responsible for everything from maintaining collections to fieldwork.
On Charles Darwin's birthday, here’s a collection of resources related to our Science Careers feature.
What does the tale of Douglas Prasher, the protein, and the Nobel Prize reveal about the scientific labor market?
Across the United States, scores of colleges and universities have canceled faculty job searches and imposed hiring freezes.
Science Careers is presenting four career workshops at the AAAS annual meeting this week.
Finding a job in 2009 will take a perfect plan, perseverance, and a positive attitude.
Recently nominated as the best young scientist in Hungary, chemistry Ph.D. student Imre Miklós Szilágyi has been striving to succeed with the desire to glorify God.
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.
Fewer faculty jobs are tenure-track, but job seekers in academic medical research need to look beyond the tenure-track label.
How the stimulus affects the scientific labor market depends on what comes after it.
Whether it's on an elevator with a stranger or during lunch with a Nobel laureate, you need to know how to respond when asked, "Tell me about yourself."
A new fellowship program from the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation will prepare 12 life-scientist fellows each year to commercialize their research findings.
Blending a passion for the arts into a scientific career can greatly enrich both experiences.
Translational social scientists adapt research for the people it aims to serve and carry the lessons they learn in the community back to the lab.
Science librarians are in high demand, and the job offers a mix of research, teaching, and interacting with people.
Landing an informational interview starts with good networking. Succeeding at it takes preparation and practice.
A visual artist, a cartoonist, and a winemaker, all with backgrounds in science, are pursuing unexpected--yet hugely satisfying--careers.
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