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Talking to journalists for the first time is often a sink-or-swim experience, but preparation can improve the odds that your scientific work is disseminated accurately to the public.
Early-career scientists need to learn to hold themselves to high ethical standards.
"The novice writer makes a big mistake in blaming language knowledge for everything," says Mary Ellen Kerans, chair of the Mediterranean Editors and Translators association in Barcelona, Spain.
Advice from top executives reflects their years of experience climbing the corporate ranks, hiring people, and watching others succeed and fail.
It is entirely possible, and in many ways preferable, to develop a job-seeking style that reflects your core values and allows you to be authentic.
"Our first few hires were people who could do a wide variety of tasks. It is invaluable to have team members who can roll up their sleeves and dig in to any task to get it done." --Jennie Mather
The hundreds of grad students and postdocs working on the world's largest atom smasher are competing for a handful of jobs.
There's a lot of talk about finding better ways to hire academic scientists. One department is doing more than talk.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
Grad students with impostor syndrome are more likely than others to abandon research careers. Superstar mentors may make things worse.
A report from College Measures shows that employers value vocational skills more than academic credentials—and that life scientists earn less than those in other scientific and technical fields.
A number of factors beyond visa policy influence whether new Ph.D. researchers stay in the United States.
Sequestration is leading to layoffs in academic labs—but it's not the cause of our current ills.
Mike Herd, a self-educated petroleum engineer, is now the head of a technology incubator.
Particular types of scientists congregate in particular areas.
Science needs scientists who occupy the spaces between fields, to complement and bring together disciplinary experts.
Science Careers talks to three young investigators who contributed to this year's monumental discovery.
As head of the accelerator division at TRIUMF, Lia Merminga is a rare woman in the upper echelons of physics.
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