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Jim Gardner follows a career as a medical writer with another as a corporate sleuth.
Young physician-scientists must learn to thrive despite a divided culture and rigid, anachronistic institutional structures and expectations.
If implemented well, Europe's Bologna-process reforms may offer students opportunities to shape higher education around their needs.
Scientists -- especially women -- may need to set traditional gender roles aside and pay someone to help them with the housework.
Two issues important to postdocs and other science trainees have been elevated recently to the federal level.
The deeper your idea cuts into the heart of a field, the more your peers are likely to challenge you, and only time will reveal whether your work is transformative, incremental, or wrong.
Engineers, biologists, mathematicians, physicists, and chemists can all contribute to the development of medical devices and assistance technologies.
Edwina McGlinn will be Australia's first program leader under a new partnership with the European Molecular Biology Laboratory.
Human geographer Joshua Cinner studies how people and coral reefs interact, information that informs coral reef–management decisions.
Your chances of finding a job are immeasurably better if you are considered a candidate and not a mere applicant.
Deanna Barch is developing neuroimaging and other tools to speed the development of sorely needed treatments for schizophrenia.
On the theory that everyone's an expert on their own environment, scientists are figuring out how to tap the experiences and observations of nonscientists.
Volunteers can help scientists collect data, but researchers must be diligent in keeping them informed and motivated.
Metagenomics research probes how complex microbial communities function, and what they can do for us.
Elena Dukhovlinova tracked transmission chains between infected individuals by looking at the genetic diversity and evolutionary relatedness of their virus populations.
In a debate long dominated by industry voices, statistician and tech expert Norman Matloff speaks up for the little people.
D.V.M.-Ph.D.s are uniquely qualified to do research in animal models and translate findings across species -- including humans.
Being viewed as an outsider can happen to anyone, and it can have devastating career consequences.
Shouldn't scientists blow more things up? Introducing the first humor column about being, and becoming, a scientist.
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