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A grim budget proposal. No gender disparity in salaries. Do women avoid collaborating with other women? An ugly case of scientific sabotage.
A networking-averse young scientist learns not just to tolerate but to enjoy and value meeting people and establishing new networks.
In an interview with King's Review, Sydney Brenner delivers a scathing critique of how the United States manages its early-career scientists.
Life and Career
Following an injury, a Cornell University graduate student challenges the system.
A clothing company uses smart women to sell its spring collection.
Early-career scientists have much to gain from viewing their research through a sex-and-gender lens.
A thousand NIH investigators dropped … NSF traineeships restructured … ORI director steps down.
In the job search, getting the job done trumps fairness every time.
The latest data from the Computing Research Association show signs of vigor in computer science employment.
The Job Market
Kristi Allgood and her Chicago-based colleagues are working in the community to reduce breast cancer mortality in African-American women.
A skilled-immigration advocate says that importing new workers makes more sense than retraining—but is such an approach consistent with the broader interests of society?
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
The key to presenting your weaknesses in a job interview is to make them nonthreatening and present a plan for addressing them.
There's a lot we can learn from science fair projects that we can then apply to our own research.
The Northwestern University ruling appears to cast doubt on an earlier decision denying employee status to graduate assistants.
At mid-level institutions in India, researchers learn to thrive with limited funding and other resources.
Science done with serious resource constraints can be more varied, open, and passionate than ordinary science.
Crowdsourcing stardust … sanctions over Crimea … live-blogging experiments … living at the South Pole … potential careers in citizen science.
Recurring scares about purported science talent "shortages" damage both science and scientists, a new book shows.
A study reveals significant race and sex differences in where Ph.D. holders work.