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In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
An essay in Molecular Biology of the Cell describes what it's like to work as a scientist in the biotech industry.
A U.K. report calls for revising the academic career structure to benefit young researchers, and women in particular.
An article in The New Yorker describes an endocrinologist's battle against a company's attempts to discredit his science.
Social media technologies are changing how journal editors work, but the job's fundamentals have stayed the same.
In the era of rapid online publishing, scientists can no longer assume that editors will catch their casual mistakes.
The Internal Revenue Service provides a "reasonable" way to count adjuncts' work hours, to determine if their employers must provide them with health insurance.
What can scientists do to ensure that policy decisions are informed by scientific expertise?
Negotiating a job offer can be uncomfortable. Do it anyway.
Online tools can help researchers disseminate their work more quickly and more broadly.
Panelists at the 2014 AAAS meeting offered scientists tips on how to reclaim life from work.
When it comes to how job applications are processed by companies, some things have changed—but others haven't.
As NIH embraces "research-related" careers, some of them are filling up.
Lab management courses can help new and aspiring principal investigators learn to manage people, projects, and budgets.
NIH's BEST program aims to help graduate students and postdocs leave academic research—but hopefully stay in research-related jobs.
Online networking tools offer postdocs new ways to make connections, exchange scientific ideas, and advance their career.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Several recent developments may signal improvements—or at least the possibility of improvements—in the working conditions of adjuncts and graduate student employees.
When setting data-sharing policies, policymakers and others must consider their potential impact on early-career scientists.
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