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A new book aims to help young academics, in the sciences and other fields, navigate academia's rough terrain.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
The decision comes after decades of sending students abroad for a technical education.
After applying unsuccessfully for nearly 150 faculty jobs, Fatma Kaplan concludes that what she really needs is a federal research grant.
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.
Talking to The Guardian, Peter Higgs says he wouldn't be competitive for a faculty post in today's market.
Science Careers reviews the Horizon 2020 opportunities that young scientists can benefit from most directly.
The Council of Graduate Schools is launching a study on the feasibility of a program to track the careers of Ph.D. holders.
Students who take time off between college and graduate or professional school often have adventures and do useful things.
Tweets are good for science, the authors conclude, but they may not make much difference for science careers.
A former graduate student provides suggestions for a more efficient and productive—and ultimately more rewarding—Ph.D. experience.
Orbital Sciences Corporation hires technical people who can work effectively on teams.
Avoid these rookie mistakes and place yourself among the top 20% of applicants for jobs in industry.
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.
The best and most popular stories of 2013, as chosen by readers and editors.
Professional Science Master's degree programs and the National Postdoctoral Association are among the demographer's many legacies.
Running out of shopping days? Consider these science-related gifts for the budding little principal investigator on your holiday gift list.
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.
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