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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.
Analyzing your deeply held values is a crucial step in choosing a career in science.
Paternity leave helps fathers and mothers advance their careers; too bad it's not more common.
John Long, his collaborators, and his Vassar undergraduates study fish biomechanics and behavior.
Not all research is easily justified—but what do you do when you can't even justify it to yourself?
Identifying and addressing self-confidence issues can help early-career scientists make swifter progress.
As biomedical applications emerge, materials scientists find new research opportunities but less funding.
Answering these six questions can help you choose your career path without having to make major course corrections.
Scientists with an ability to work across fields can find exciting opportunities in biomaterials.
Researchers are seeking faster, better ways to measure research output and impact.
The benefits of public engagement justify the effort required to develop the necessary skills.
Across Europe, policy makers and research institutions are finding ways to boost science in an uncertain economy. By Chris Tachibana
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Forgoing alarmist pronouncements, a National Academies committee makes sensible suggestions about how to address the workforce needs of the Department of Defense.
It may sound obvious, but when choosing a career path you need to think hard about what you like to do—and what you don't.
Cultural differences in approaches to ethical issues create challenges for scientists working internationally.
Our columnist lists the top N of everything in science careers, where N=fun.
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