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Ph.D. scientists working in business development scout for new technologies, plan new initiatives, negotiate licensing agreements, and often work directly with customers.
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.
Institutional service may be an annoyance and a distraction, but not doing your share can hurt your career.
In the wake of a lab worker's death, experts warn that many academic labs are unsafe.
Year-out programs and research time within the medical school curriculum offer students a taste of research.
Romanian chemist Mihail Barboiu likes to keep several projects going at once, at several institutions.
Small chunks of dedicated time can help relieve the stress endemic in scientific lives.
Scientific training helps public relations professionals tell scientific stories for their clients.
Crossing the bridge between clinical training and a research career requires careful, early, strategic thinking.
This week's issue of Science has an editorial about the Clinical and Translational Science Network, a soon-to-be-launched online community.
Some of the things you hear during the job search are about as silly as a bad pickup line.
A collection of career resources for clinical
and translational scientists and trainees.
Here are Science Careers articles on careers in clinical and translational science.
There are restrictions and limitations on doing for-profit science, but there are also many advantages to joining industry.
The defense industry offers opportunities for scientists and engineers that go beyond designing weapons and aircraft.
Scientists working in pharma say the industry is among the most direct ways to improve human health.
Ruth Ley and Lars Angenent found that two-scientist couples don't have to compromise on independent research careers--but the path isn't always easy.
Between them, Terrill Tops and Dorkina Myrick have two careers, three doctoral degrees, and one life together.
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