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As the wider world celebrates science's renewed coolness, our columnist stubbornly questions the world's right to decide.
The best way to motivate scientists is to engage them, encourage them, and stay out of their way.
Sports biomechanics researcher Barry Mason works on improving wheelchair design for basketball and rugby athletes.
Filmmaker and physicist Aziza Baccouche, who is blind, showcases the challenges and successes of diverse scientists in a new documentary series.
By turning introspection into a structured exercise, myIDP allows science trainees to translate a vague source of anxiety into a working plan.
Overlong and insufficiently focused on available careers, traditional Ph.D. programs clearly need reform: What changes make sense?
Introducing myIDP, the first comprehensive, online tool to help you choose and pursue a science career.
For academics who recognize that their discovery or innovation can be commercialized, it is key to find avenues to balance professorial and entrepreneurial activities. By Alaina G. Levine.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
The Internet and ubiquitous video are changing how science is done.
Most scientists continue to use tried-and-true paper lab notebooks, but electronic alternatives beckon some.
Video technology has the potential to dramatically improve the dissemination of lab protocols and techniques.
Biopharmas that have fared well despite global economic turmoil have done so using various strategies—and by valuing and respecting the scientists who work for them.
French epidemiologist Emilie Counil studies the health implications of environmental and workplace carcinogen exposure to help inform health policies.
Never mind answering questions—what questions should you ask at a job interview?
Figuring out what you know—and what you need to know—is essential in training for a science career.
Beijing and Shanghai are two cities at the forefront of Chinese science, offering scientists ample career opportunities. By Clarissa Sebag-Montefiore
The overworked grad student seems to embody the most pointless aspects of graduate school.
After years of layoffs, drug companies are turning to the youngest Ph.D. scientists for fresh ideas.
Proficiently publishing scientific articles is among the attributes that determine academic success.
The need for new treatments and a better understanding of brain disorders offer researchers an abundance of career opportunities. By Emma Hitt
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