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What can scientists do to ensure that policy decisions are informed by scientific expertise?
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
The Internal Revenue Service provides a "reasonable" way to count adjuncts' work hours, to determine if their employers must provide them with health insurance.
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.
An article in The New Yorker describes an endocrinologist's battle against a company's attempts to discredit his science.
A U.K. report calls for revising the academic career structure to benefit young researchers, and women in particular.
An essay in Molecular Biology of the Cell describes what it's like to work as a scientist in the biotech industry.
Computer security and privacy researcher Lorrie Faith Cranor won an Honorable Mention in the 2013 International Science and Engineering Visualization Challenge.
Serving on faculty committees can shine a spotlight on a professor’s abilities and open the door to new career opportunities.
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Senior professors' refusal to retire isn't the only thing—or even the main thing—keeping early-career scientists off the tenure track.
Many science graduate students are overworked, overwhelmed, and struggling psychologically—but there are ways to get help and to help themselves.
Individual researchers can do a number of things to make biomedical research more efficient and clinically relevant, say the authors of a series in The Lancet.
Early-career scientists should assemble a team of mentors to help them develop a variety of skills.
The whistleblower in the Woo Suk Hwang affair describes the repercussions in Nature.
His career now refocused following a policy fellowship, Kenneth Gibbs Jr. offers advice for scientists contemplating a change of direction.
Adjuncts and contingent faculty, the report says, "likely make up the most highly educated and experienced workers on food stamps and other public assistance."
An article at Inside Higher Ed advises pregnant women on surviving the awkwardness and discomfort of scholarly meetings.
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