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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."
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.
A visual artist, a cartoonist, and a winemaker, all with backgrounds in science, are pursuing unexpected--yet hugely satisfying--careers.
Trained as a biologist, Angelo Vermeulen eventually reconciled his talent for the arts with his scientific curiosity.
Jorge Cham's comic strip, capturing the trials and tribulations of grad school, became so popular that he left the lab for a career as a cartoonist and lecturer.
Jeff Mangahas left scientific work to become an award-winning winemaker at Hartford Family Winery.
As science-funding agencies begin to dispense the huge stimulus appropriation, opinions about its ultimate impact on early-career scientists are mixed.
Tiago Fleming Outeiro visited several countries and applied research environments before returning home to Portugal and fundamental biology.
Research residencies give physician-scientists protected time for research during their clinical training.
Humanitarian relief organizations need scientists to work in regions experiencing wars or natural disasters and to support those efforts from home.
For those in training for an academic career, research gets all the attention, but teaching and service are also important.
To teach well while minimizing pain, take a scholarly approach, make your expectations clear, and focus on measures with a high rate of return.
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