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Opportunities for Ph.D. scientists to interact with patients appear to be growing.
Nicola Sasanelli left electronic engineering in Italy to become a special envoy for the government of South Australia.
A successful start to your new laboratory requires careful planning, firm but fair negotiating, and wise spending decisions.
Nenad Ban made a name for himself by finally cracking the crystal structures of complex macromolecules.
In 2007, about 40% of faculty positions in mathematics education went unfilled.
The booming, interdisciplinary science of networks reveals hidden connections in just about everything
To get tenure, you need to show that you, not a group that frequently includes you, deserve promotion.
The joy of playing with her granddaughter tickles the neurons of a noted neuroscientist and inspires her research.
These days, postdocs need to demonstrate their independence early, which they can do by negotiating with advisers, seeking individual fellowships, or obtaining a junior-PI position.
A roundup of small grants, individual fellowships, and junior-leader positions in Europe and the United States designed to give postdocs some early autonomy.
Nobelist Roald Hoffmann believes that taking graduate students off grants and giving them fellowships would be good for U.S. science. But others say such a radical change isn't in the cards.
Two new initiatives seek to prepare postdocs for off-campus careers.
Academia teaches technical skills, but scientists in the private sector say landing a job and thriving there is an education in itself.
"Administrative review" is leaving some foreign scientists stranded overseas and others afraid to travel, putting their careers and science at risk.
Three postdocs describe their early and successful transitions to research independence.
Education debt can make it difficult for physician-scientists to stay on a research course.
There are no fail-safe recipes for success, but some basic, tried-and-true principles can be counted on.
September brings inevitable but manageable stress for scientists in academia.
Dutch molecular biologist Lars Jansen owes much of his scientific success to not going down the easy path.
What do paradigm-shifting scientists have in common? The first in a series.
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