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Regan Theiler balances her clinical work in the delivery room with lab research on infectious diseases.
María Pascual has influenced European policy from her perch in regulatory affairs at an adult stem cell drug development company in Spain.
These scientists are applying their skills to relieve many of the world's ills, including food shortages, human-rights violations, and epidemic outbreaks in developing countries. (Photo: Refugees in Darfur, Sudan. Courtesy, USAID)
Three passionate scientists describe their careers dealing with human rights and humanitarian issues.
Three scientists work to increase and maintain the food supply in areas where food is scarce.
Despite a remarkable talent, Cecilia Aragon lacked the confidence she needed to be a scientist. And then she learned to fly.
Medical students and physician-scientist trainees suffer from high rates of depression and often are reluctant to admit to their condition.
Traditional PI-centered research can't solve today's big technological problems, a lab leader asserts.
To do breakthrough science, you need passion, a supportive institution and mentor, and a suitable problem.
Three academic scientists tell how they became afflicted by the drive to commercialize their science.
Salk Institute for Biological Studies neuroscientist Sam Pfaff went on to success following a falling out with his Ph.D. adviser.
Is an M.D.-Ph.D. program right for me? Where should I apply? Where should I go?
Getting a science policy job in Europe is largely a matter of choosing a beat and finding your own way in.
This guide, adapted from AAMC, provides answers to frequently asked questions about M.D.-Ph.D. programs.
Science Careers describes how to get tenure--and what some people do when they don't.
An expert on tenure describes best practices for getting tenure.
You've been denied tenure--now what?
A recently rejected physics professor rediscovers the pleasures of carrots and carpentry as she ponders her future.
With the right support, it is possible to succeed in science after a family-related hiatus.
Patricia Alireza already had grandchildren when her physics career began to bloom.
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