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Neuroscientist Miguel Nicolelis has turned his São Paulo lab into an epicenter of brain-machine interface research.
B.S.- and M.S.-level professionals are finding more and more opportunities in industry and are often considered strategically important to a company’s growth.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
A former Silicon Valley entrepreneur found his calling helping biotech-derived therapies reach those who need them most.
Astrophysicist Aude Alapani-Odunlade's true passion is earthbound: helping teachers give their students a solid science education.
Paula Stephan's new book looks beyond rosy press releases to uncover the harsh economic realities of the academic job market.
The best and most popular stories of 2011, as chosen by readers and editors
Kimberly Powers's epidemiological research on HIV helped set the stage for this year's Science Breakthrough of the Year.
Looking for something really different? Consider a career in alchemy, Lysenkoism, diluvial geology -- or invent your own!
A study confirms that girls have as much innate math ability as boys -- so where are all the women mathematicians?
From dramatic changes arise new opportunities.
Evelyn Jabri's career transitions are eased by pragmatic optimism and fueled by an insatiable appetite for learning.
Scientists seeking pharma careers must adapt to sweeping changes in the industry.
As the industry moves away from the big pharma model, drug development scientists are likely to find more and better opportunities at smaller companies, and even academic labs.
We present our best information and advice on working in the pharmaceuticals industry.
In a large country with many voices, the government, the academic community, and grassroots groups all have ideas and advice for young scientists.
Graduate students need to decide whether to spend time replicating other scientists' data.
The Chemical Safety Board's report on the Texas Tech explosion is essential reading for anyone in charge of an academic lab.
From oceanography to artificial intelligence, there is a host of opportunities for early-career scientists within the United States armed forces.
Recent reports on the scientific and technical workforce come to different conclusions.
When you carve the turkey, don't forget to thank science.
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