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From a networking standpoint, the purpose of a scientific meeting is to accumulate connections and thereby improve your odds of professional success.
Both Chinese scientists and foreign academics are discovering China to be an enticing place to build their scientific careers.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Forming collaborations between academia, industry, government agencies, and private organizations can offer benefits to all parties.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
At the moment Maria Fadri-Moskwik decided to become a scientist, she was strapped to a human hamster wheel.
Africa will need lots of Ph.D. scholars to carry out its planned expansion of higher education.
An NIH program readies teaching-focused postdocs—especially minorities—for lab-and-classroom jobs.
"Research potential is the dominant factor in the Biology Department when we are recruiting new faculty." --Daniel Bush, chair of the Biology Department at Colorado State University
Yes, it is possible to have a satisfying career focused mainly on college teaching.
At an event at the Swedish Embassy in Washington, D.C., American Nobel Prize winners blamed short- and long-term budget cuts for making the United States a less hospitable place to do science.
Being a postdoc, says our Experimental Error columnist, has advantages and disadvantages.
English's status as the world language of science presents challenges and opportunities to native speakers and English learners.
The number of bachelor's degrees in science and engineering fields is rising twice as fast as degrees in other fields, according to a new report.
Jacquiline Romero, who is now a postdoc, says that graduate school is the best time for an aspiring scientist to have a baby.
What does the tale of Douglas Prasher, the protein, and the Nobel Prize reveal about the scientific labor market?
Research suggests that social structure, not personal ethics, determines the frequency of scientific misconduct.
A political economist at King's College London writes that in employment terms, academe is similar to drug cartels.
Popular Science rates the worst jobs—and a couple of the best jobs—in science.
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