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As lobbyists bemoan a shortage of scientific skills, a new study shows that starting salaries in STEM fields are flat or worse.
To increase the representation of women among speakers at scientific meetings, put women on the organizing committee.
Top-echelon researchers command an increasing share of research publications, a study shows.
Instead of the usual New Year's resolutions, this year try something that's really new.
Edward O’Brien’s experience in England afforded him opportunities he would not have had otherwise, and it helped him land a tenure-track position in the United States.
To honor the new year and help scientists young and old recharge their batteries, we present a list of our most motivating, empowering, and invigorating articles.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
India welcomes scientists from abroad, but living and working there remains a challenge for many Westerners.
Suggestions for 2014: Be healthier and friendlier, learn something new, get organized, and fall in love.
Five years after the laboratory death of Sheri Sangji, some campuses have taken steps to make labs safer. Others, apparently, haven't.
The best and most popular stories of 2013, as chosen by readers and editors.
The observation-driven work of Janet Davison Rowley, who died last week at 88, would not be feasible today, Rowley told the New York Times in 2011.
Franklin McCain and Omid Kokabee both took principled stands on issues of great importance.
Computational scientist Matthew McGrath has a passion for discovery—of people, places, and cultures.
An article provides sound advice to help you avoid missteps when applying for jobs.
One of the best ways to propel a collaboration forward is to make an in-person appearance.
As Johns Hopkins University floats a plan to limit the number of grad students and raise their salaries, our columnist envisions an overly adjunctified world.
Can industries that have laid off large numbers of scientists and other technically trained workers credibly claim to worry about an "increasing STEM skills gap"?
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