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Isabelle Vernos, chairwoman of the European Research Council Scientific Council's Working Group on Gender Balance, talks about the funding agency's efforts to help female scientists reach the top.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
Running out of shopping days? Consider these science-related gifts for the budding little principal investigator on your holiday gift list.
Professional Science Master's degree programs and the National Postdoctoral Association are among the demographer's many legacies.
Another needless death at a university research facility points up the scandal of lax safety standards in academe.
"The best applications ... have a plan of research ... that is ... realistic [and] at the same time has this visionary quality," says Anders Björklund, chair of the Neurosciences ERC panel.
Curt Rice of the University of Tromsø discusses why helping women prepare for promotions is both right and smart.
Research suggests that women and minority scientists can prevent negative stereotypes from impacting their careers.
With the right attitude and actions, you can rise to the top on interview day.
Never mind answering questions—what questions should you ask at a job interview?
Developing a domestic workforce requires addressing demand, not supply.
The most important aspects of your job interview are things you may not have thought about.
Read the stories to find out more about research opportunities in India.
At Ball State University, a new hire in astronomy is attracting close scrutiny because of his religious views.
Medical practice has changed to meet the needs of female physicians. How likely is academic science to make a similar adjustment?
"A strong application always demonstrates an appreciation of the background of the field, with appropriate references to the results of others."
In the wake of a lab worker's death, experts warn that many academic labs are unsafe.
Science Careers reviews the Horizon 2020 opportunities that young scientists can benefit from most directly.
"We are focusing on people who have established that they are already very good scientists and are about to start or at the beginning of an independent career." --Fotis Kafatos, European Research Council President.
Doubt and uncertainty can be uncomfortable, writes Niamh Connolly, but they have the potential to lead to better science.
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