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An essay at Vitae tells those going on the academic job hunt what they can expect.
A fellowship offers graduate students exposure to the world of entrepreneurship and venture investing.
Chimpanzees in the news … Ramping up research oversight … Entrepreneur loses money but gains exposure … Summer reading … Working Life
The first in a four-article series about the Active Career Exploration plan for career development
It’s important for today’s job seekers to be aware of the “un-networking” trend.
Nicola Spaldin pioneered a revolution in the field of multiferroics by pursuing her “most interesting question,” no matter the odds.
Nobel laureate Shinya Yamanaka doesn’t know what young scientists should do to win the prize, but he’s sure it’s important to be innovative and unique.
Researcher or spy? … Russian scientists protest reforms … $28 billion spent annually on nonreproducible research … Conflicts of interest for climate change skeptic … Entrepreneurship special issue … Working Life
Michelle E. Portman has learned to value all of life’s ups and downs.
If you think writing your thesis is challenging, try explaining your project to a lay audience in 180 seconds.
More tenured employment opportunities must be given to young scientists, but they also ought to recalibrate their career expectations, a new report says.
Nobel laureate Richard J. Roberts shares his thoughts on how to build a career in scientific research.
The physical and mental well-being of academic biomedical researchers should not be neglected.
More on Michael LaCour … Shaw Prize winners … $15 billion for clean energy … Jens Förster further under fire … U.S. Census in trouble … Working Life.
Lui Lam reflects on his time as a physicist in China and why he ultimately returned to the United States.
Suggestions for dealing with unwanted sexual attention from an adviser
Postdocs in industry explore opportunities that aren’t available in academe.
Young scientists interested in helping industry harness the potential of synthetic biology must prepare now.
Only 4% of tenure-track faculty members in chemistry are African American, Latino, or Native American, new data shows.
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