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Networking feels “icky” when you feel like you’re exploiting other people for personal gain.
A new resource from the National Science Board makes data more accessible, but it also gives it a spin.
I'm falling hard for the professor I work for. What should I do?
Suing John Doe … Competing COMPETES proposals … Dance Your Ph.D. … Ebola and conferences … Dousing down under … Venezuelan science … Working Life
High-profile advances have injected an air of excitement into the study of the brain, opening opportunities for scientists with a knack for technology development, programming, and engineering.
The Ebola epidemic demonstrates West Africa's urgent need for scientists, today and for the future.
Among the most important is the right to be considered for tenure-track jobs.
In a letter to Science Careers and its readers, Adam Ruben’s “pseudo twin” asks, “What better way to maximize your real-world impact than through technology transfer?”
A study of former UCSF postdocs finds they occupy a variety of careers.
The advantages of serving on a study section, Alice says, more than justify the substantial time commitment.
After Election 2014 ... Italian research budget cuts ... “gain-of-function” research ... Working Life ... Science Advances
The worst part of networking, our columnist says, is that it feels like spending time marketing yourself in lieu of doing science.
A former graduate student (and current postdoc) offers tips on working jointly with two graduate advisers.
Prepared by graduate students, a report details the difficult conditions adjuncts face at one public university.
In a new feature, Alice Huang answers your questions about science career issues.
Alice and her friends answer questions that you don’t want to ask you preceptor, peer, or colleagues regarding your career in science.
Robots, redux … economics Nobel … paper factories in China … bad time for scientists in Venezuela … nonadherence … letters … sex in research … Working Life
For the companies identified in the 2014 Science Careers Top Employer Survey, innovation and keeping employees engaged and excited about their research are top priorities.
According to the Los Angeles Times, defending the chemistry professor cost the university nearly $4.5 million.
To prepare for your future interview, wrote David Jensen in 1999, look back into your past.