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A Washington, D.C. ceremony salutes the expansion of Professional Science Master's degree programs in the United States.
Real-world relevance increases the appeal of STEM subjects to female students, studies show.
Science and society are paying a high price for the intense pressure that scientists are under.
myIDP helps structure the process of setting and pursuing short-term goals as you move toward the fulfillment of your career aspirations.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
The United Kingdom's Science Council offers "chartered status" to scientists, emphasizing transferable skills and continuing professional development.
Popular Science rates the worst jobs—and a couple of the best jobs—in science.
A political economist at King's College London writes that in employment terms, academe is similar to drug cartels.
Jacquiline Romero, who is now a postdoc, says that graduate school is the best time for an aspiring scientist to have a baby.
The number of bachelor's degrees in science and engineering fields is rising twice as fast as degrees in other fields, according to a new report.
Being a postdoc, says our Experimental Error columnist, has advantages and disadvantages.
At an event at the Swedish Embassy in Washington, D.C., American Nobel Prize winners blamed short- and long-term budget cuts for making the United States a less hospitable place to do science.
Yes, it is possible to have a satisfying career focused mainly on college teaching.
At the moment Maria Fadri-Moskwik decided to become a scientist, she was strapped to a human hamster wheel.
Both Chinese scientists and foreign academics are discovering China to be an enticing place to build their scientific careers.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Africa will need lots of Ph.D. scholars to carry out its planned expansion of higher education.
From a networking standpoint, the purpose of a scientific meeting is to accumulate connections and thereby improve your odds of professional success.
Like some 750 other Greek scientists, Varvara Trachana has a faculty position—but no salary and no money to start up her lab.
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