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"When I retire, I'm going to have to go around to many places with my hat in hand to collect a little bit here and a little bit there." --Dagmar Meyer, Marie Curie Actions program
Former postdoc-activist Laure Haak has learned firsthand why, despite an abundance of impeccably trained postdocs, good help in industry is hard to find.
When protons start colliding next month at CERN's Large Hadron Collider, Turkish particle physicist Bilge Demirköz will make sure physicists see what happens.
Talking to journalists for the first time is often a sink-or-swim experience, but preparation can improve the odds that your scientific work is disseminated accurately to the public.
Do acculturation experiences give scientists from atypical backgrounds an
advantage in an era of team science?
A science officer at the European Science Foundation describes her journey through careers and countries.
To set your research on a clear, well-considered course, you need a thoughtfully conceived but flexible research plan.
The field is still in its infancy, but synthetic biology is evolving fast and gaining support.
The field is still in its infancy, but synthetic biology is evolving fast and gaining increasing support.
A microbiologist, a mechanical engineer, and a chemist tell Science Careers how they ended up in synthetic biology.
There's no substitute for in-person networking, but LinkedIn, the professional networking Web site, can advance your job search.
New resources lend a social dimension to online research and publishing tools.
Jim McHale is a Ph.D. chemist with a postdoc from Princeton University who found a rewarding career designing toilets.
Pathway to Independence, NIH's new transition awards program, seems to be doing what it was designed to do: moving postdocs into faculty posts quickly.
Medical devices and diagnostics is an underappreciated sector of the life sciences industry.
French virologist Ali Saïb is getting praise for his research achievements, his science communication activities, and his efforts to attract a diversity of people to scientific careers.
Throughout his professional journey, Marc Hermann has always done "Exactly What He Always Wanted to Do"
New U.K. immigration policies, which go into effect next year, impose more rigid requirements than past policies.
Working in the clinic and at the bench means physician-scientists need to be particularly aware of conflicts of interest--and the appearance of them.
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