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Figuring out what you know—and what you need to know—is essential in training for a science career.
It may sound obvious, but when choosing a career path you need to think hard about what you like to do—and what you don't.
Analyzing your deeply held values is a crucial step in choosing a career in science.
A new report documents the pressures and anxieties shared by early-career scientists worldwide, as they pursue an academic career.
An article at Inside Higher Ed advises pregnant women on surviving the awkwardness and discomfort of scholarly meetings.
"Earning a Ph.D. is not a vocational qualification anymore. It equips people to go into all sectors of society."
Adjuncts and contingent faculty, the report says, "likely make up the most highly educated and experienced workers on food stamps and other public assistance."
Scientific hoaxes can be fun (when they're harmless) while also serving a serious function: exposing failures of scientists' most important tool, their skepticism.
The whistleblower in the Woo Suk Hwang affair describes the repercussions in Nature.
Early-career scientists should assemble a team of mentors to help them develop a variety of skills.
Science Careers' Robin Arnette talks to officials and former students from three science writing programs: MIT, Boston University, and UC-Santa Cruz.
A collection of the best Science Careers articles on this popular career path for scientists.
His career now refocused following a policy fellowship, Kenneth Gibbs Jr. offers advice for scientists contemplating a change of direction.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
Tweets are good for science, the authors conclude, but they may not make much difference for science careers.
According to a source quoted in Chemical & Engineering News, about half of researchers retained by the pharmaceutical industry in the next 2 years are likely to be temps.
A growing body of research and experience suggest that individuals possessing personal resilience are more likely to overcome career roadblocks.
Talking to The Guardian, Peter Higgs says he wouldn't be competitive for a faculty post in today's market.
Real-world relevance increases the appeal of STEM subjects to female students, studies show.
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