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According to science historian Jon Agar, Margaret Thatcher's scientific training had a significant influence on her political career
Science Careers looks at the pros and cons for young scientists to take part in interactive peer review processes both as authors and reviewers.
A more interactive peer-review process can help authors build recognition, increase their impact, and win priority for their scientific work.
Sequestration reveals vulnerabilities in the nation's system for funding science.
With her border collie's help, a young scientist studies an endangered turtle and works to improve education in a Guatemalan village.
Forming collaborations between academia, industry, government agencies, and private organizations can offer benefits to all parties.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
There are risks and difficulties in interactive peer review.
An NIH recruiting program for intramural scientists flips the job application script, seeking out talented scientists first and then figuring out where and how to employ them.
SEIU's Adjunct Action project is striking into one of the nation's most college-dense regions.
While there are signs that the gender gap in science is closing, more needs to be done at policy level.
Scientists taking part in an open peer-review process can get more recognition and an opportunity to weigh in.
According to Bloomberg Businessweek, the newly proposed immigration bill is bad news for job seekers.
Scientists with a passion for pedagogy are turning to alternative certification programs to facilitate a transition into the classroom.
To get hired, you have to get noticed.
Tamily Weissman-Unni feels like a failure—but she's not.
Ron Hira testifies that the proposed bill falls short of addressing problems with H1-B and other high-skill visa programs.
A group of ERC Starting Grantees has created a new platform where top young researchers can raise their voices and influence science policy.
A report explores the potential effects of current proposals to "staple a green card" to graduate degrees granted in the United States.
Janet Davison Rowley, 88, was just awarded the Albany prize for work she did at home while her children were at school.
The Welsh government is accelerating its efforts to create a globally competitive science and technology base.
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