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Managing an intimate relationship at work requires awareness of potential pitfalls and a delicate balance of privacy and openness.
A report from the Australian government finds Aussie graduate students and postdocs, like their U.S. counterparts, frustrated by the job market.
To help him write his dissertation, computer scientist Fred Stutzman created an app that blocks online distractions.
The American Chemical Society boldly and insightfully examines what's wrong with graduate education—and how to fix it.
Reconfiguring a professional and personal life takes serious planning. Here are five pointers from professors with recent sabbatical experience.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Charged with perusing applications for an open scientist job, our columnist lowers his standards.
The ACS report on graduate and postdoc training goes where NIH's workforce working group didn't, recommending limiting Ph.D. production among other bold measures.
The agency has updated its grant proposal guide, but its new use of "products" in the biosketch, in place of publications, is ambiguous.
Answering these six questions can help you choose your career path without having to make major course corrections.
A protégé pays tribute to the humanity and resilience of immunologist Alan Houghton.
NASCAR is hiring mechanical engineers and aerodynamics scientists to shave milliseconds off lap times and push racecars to their limits.
High-skill immigration reform is more complicated and contentious than it looks, an expert conference shows.
The best and most popular stories of 2012, as chosen by readers and editors.
Science Careers talks to three young investigators who contributed to this year's monumental discovery.
The labor economist has worked for years behind the scenes, but this year she went public.
In implementing the recommendations of its Biomedical Research Workforce Working Group, NIH decides to play it safe.
Many Spanish trainees have been forced to start their doctorates without financial help.
Despite what grad school admissions committees seem to believe, outside interests are good.
Psychologists share tips for figuring out what's sapping your enthusiasm—and how to get it back.
Research shows that large admissions preferences stymie studies in science and technical subjects.
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