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Popular Science rates the worst jobs—and a couple of the best jobs—in science.
A political economist at King's College London writes that in employment terms, academe is similar to drug cartels.
The first author on the paper, Yu-yi Lin, died in the lab last year, apparently by his own hand.
Women, in particular, will benefit if funding bodies and evaluation committees can improve their evaluation criteria.
What does the language in those job ads really mean?
Organizations with a mission to increase diversity in the sciences offer local chapter resources to connect and inspire students and scientists with different backgrounds.
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Do you become motivated to achieve even greater accomplishments after winning a major award?
Progress in figuring out how many postdocs work in the United States has been halting, but recently the number has been growing fast.
As a graduate student, Candace Pert, who died earlier this month, did the work that won the Lasker Award for Solomon Snyder, her Ph.D. adviser.
Hard on the heels of an embarrassing attempt to sell toys to girls by making them pink, LEGO introduces a female science professor.
Attendees of a National Academy of Sciences meeting had a more radical take than NIH on what needs to be done to improve scientific training.
Sequestration is leading to layoffs in academic labs—but it's not the cause of our current ills.
A report from College Measures shows that employers value vocational skills more than academic credentials—and that life scientists earn less than those in other scientific and technical fields.
Don't allow a small formatting error to torpedo your NSF grant application.
A new study suggests that the emergence of the clinician-educator track may partly explain the dearth of women in top positions.
Many science graduate students are overworked, overwhelmed, and struggling psychologically—but there are ways to get help and to help themselves.
Computer security and privacy researcher Lorrie Faith Cranor won an Honorable Mention in the 2013 International Science and Engineering Visualization Challenge.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
"It might be okay to take a shortcut if you're trying to decide which peanut butter to buy, but in the area of career decisions, shortcuts are dangerous." –J. Edward Russo
An essay in Molecular Biology of the Cell describes what it's like to work as a scientist in the biotech industry.
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