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Game-changing career opportunities for postdocs are everywhere. Hear advice from the experts about how to choose your direction.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Reconfiguring a professional and personal life takes serious planning. Here are five pointers from professors with recent sabbatical experience.
A new survey and report shine light on the problems faced by Canada's postdocs.
High-achieving Ph.D.-holders base the decision whether to stay in academia on their perception of whether the rewards justify the challenges.
With brilliance, persistence, resourcefulness, and determination, Abraham Nemeth put math and science at the blind's fingertips.
An unorthodox teacher—of German literature—inspired François Mayer to pursue a career in science.
Job seekers need to be able to interpret the jargon used in job ads and interviews.
"Despite the growing number of job opportunities in the life sciences industry, it is increasingly difficult for undergraduate and graduate students to secure entry-level jobs at biotechnology and pharmaceutical companies."
On interview day at ABC Technologies, Scott Jackson's experiences range from mundane to terrifying.
Some innovative ways to find hidden talent in an inefficient employment market.
With assists from technology -- sometimes high and sometimes low -- these scientists are overcoming obstacles and getting their work done.
"I remember, at one point, holding an integral sign in my hands because it peeled off," Gardner says. Stymied by wax, he decided to give embossing a try, and it worked.
Funding woes and competition have made finding a job difficult in many fields, but a few offer better odds.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
As the Sangji case moves towards a legal judgment, will the academy learn its lessons?
A protégé pays tribute to the humanity and resilience of immunologist Alan Houghton.
A few scientists are going to great lengths to make everything they do in the lab transparent, often in real time.
In all these cases, the outcome would have been better if the scientists and their colleagues had taken the time to fully appreciate the risks.
Aside from radiation, few U.S. organizations have policies regarding pregnant lab workers, which means women are on their own when it comes to worrying about exposure during pregnancy.
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