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At a Colorado confab, geoscientists explore a question with important career implications: Has outreach become part of the climate scientist's job?
Evan Snitkin's scientific creativity helped stop an outbreak of a deadly contagion.
The professional lives of pharmacists reveal how a science-based occupation can accommodate mothers.
By going to medical school, Ph.D. scientists hope to improve people's lives more directly.
According to an American Institute of Physics study, the absence of women in some physics departments isn't evidence of gender discrimination.
Unionization helps adjunct faculty receive better benefits and earn more, but their compensation is still dismal.
Robert Ferrante reportedly bought cyanide days before his neurologist wife was poisoned, but he insists on his innocence.
Is it really possible to be a student of all sciences? No, it isn't.
America's most famous unemployed electrical engineer has found a job—in the quality department.
Compared to other fields, mathematics looks like a healthy career path, with few people stuck in the postdoc holding pattern and many ending up in the jobs they trained for.
China and Japan face contrasting challenges when it comes to managing young scientists' experiences overseas.
The difficult financial situation at the largest research institution in Spain is bringing more delays and uncertainty to early-career scientists.
Positive thinking and mental preparation can improve your performance in a job interview.
The goal of networking is to form and strengthen the relationships that are essential to the optimal conduct of science.
A survey released last week shows that female scientists with families go abroad for postdoctoral training less often than men do.
Families allege in a lawsuit that the university failed to protect the victims of Amy Bishop from a known danger.
Doubt and uncertainty can be uncomfortable, writes Niamh Connolly, but they have the potential to lead to better science.
Scientists with disabilities and health issues have proved repeatedly that they can perform well as scientists.
At Ball State University, a new hire in astronomy is attracting close scrutiny because of his religious views.
According to social science professor Brian Martin, when it comes to developing a strong publication record, persistence is key.
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