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Our columnist offers tips and strategies to help you, dear reader, walk out of any exhibit hall loaded down with free corporate goods.
Canada is now moving toward high-skilled immigration based on employment, according to the newsmagazine Maclean’s.
A Los Angeles judge denies a motion to dismiss charges for the UCLA professor's role in technician's chemistry lab death.
Why do industry leaders and policymakers continue to argue that there is a domestic shortage of STEM talent despite numerous reports to the contrary?
A recent analysis in neuroscience urges caution both in reading the literature and in designing your own experiments.
One of the oldest paths into science writing careers has ended.
What Dow Chemical's chief technology officer looks for in new employees may not be what you think.
A British scientist is going to prison for 3 months for falsifying data.
This cognitive scientist/opera singer learned to love science and music separately before figuring out how to bring them together.
NIH has released its sequestration operating plan for 2013, ScienceInsider reports.
The UCLA chemistry professor will be tried on four felony counts related to the death of lab assistant Sheri Sangji in a laboratory fire.
The systems biologist and trauma surgeon talks about treating patients after the Boston Marathon bombings and about his career.
The family of Richard Din is suing San Francisco Veterans Affairs Medical Center for failing to adequately enforce infectious-agent safety protocols.
Institutional fellowships offer recent Ph.D.s the chance to leap right into running their own labs.
As traditional disciplines become more data-focused, traditional scientists need to become more "pi-shaped".
myIDP is a free, Web-based career-planning tool that was created to help graduate students and postdocs in the sciences define and pursue their career goals.
In scientific fields, graduate school debt is higher for minorities than it is for whites.
In the United Kingdom, recent Ph.D. recipients have weathered the recession in better shape than most.
Often, the people who get noticed are the ones who get hired.
An open letter calls for funding agencies and hiring institutions to evaluate scientists by their research and not what journals they publish in.
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