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The first—and perhaps last—crop of NSF Innovation in Graduate Education Challenge awards went to graduate students who laid out plans for improving their chances for career success.
The Ph.D. Placement Project from the Chronicle of Higher Education aims to gather and report data on career outcomes for people with Ph.D.s.
Classical music and science have a lot in common, says the opera singer with a Ph.D. in psychoacoustics. She wants to help people from all backgrounds appreciate both.
Scientist-couple Ruth and Victor Nussenzweig have been inseparable since meeting in medical school more than 60 years ago.
In his mid-30s prime, our columnist discusses the common traits of younger and older scientists.
A concurring opinion at the U.S. Supreme Court draws attention to diversity policy in college admissions.
A Los Angeles judge set 26 August as the date for the next hearing in the long-running criminal case against Patrick Harran.
Neuroscientist Larry Sherman turned his newly discovered family secrets into a very public advertisement for science.
An Institute of Medicine report recommends that NIH-funded translational research centers emphasize teamwork and leadership skills, deemphasize publication record.
According to social science professor Brian Martin, when it comes to developing a strong publication record, persistence is key.
Scientists with disabilities and health issues have proved repeatedly that they can perform well as scientists.
Families allege in a lawsuit that the university failed to protect the victims of Amy Bishop from a known danger.
"I foresee a future battle for survival between religion and science-based technologies of immortality." --Bill Bainbridge
Need to find out who's who inside a company? Here's how the pros do it.
This cognitive scientist/opera singer learned to love science and music separately before figuring out how to bring them together.
More open methods of peer review offer advantages and disadvantages for both authors and reviewers.
Three early-career scientists discuss returning to their native countries after spending time abroad.
"I, like every other graduate student I knew, developed a sixth sense for knowing when the dean's office had leftover hors d'oeuvres after a reception."
"I felt that it was time to return, now that Portugal was changing and giving us much better conditions, [and] that we should contribute to the development of the country," says Bruno Silva-Santos.
A little competitiveness can be an excellent thing, but too much can produce an environment that's unhealthy for science--and scientists.
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