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To increase diversity at your institution, analyze your performance, and make diversity a priority, a new study suggests.
An article in Nature suggests that the Graduate Record Examination is a poor predictor of graduate student success.
Mary Czerwinski, a cognitive psychologist, has spent her career doing both basic and applied research in the technology industry.
Whitehead Institute for Biomedical Research postdocs get some love—including some glamorous marketing online.
Rat regret … a shortage of physician-scientists … congressional meddling … the latest on STAP … Working Life
Big data is pouring out of life sciences research, creating ample opportunities for scientists with computer science expertise.
In Chemical & Engineering News, scientists share what principal investigators can do to establish a culture of safety in their labs.
A weekend spent with nonscientist friends reminded Cathy Walker that working as a scientist is fun.
The upset win of David Brat over House Majority Leader Eric Cantor (R-VA) all but ensures that immigration reform won’t pass anytime soon.
Hard work, early independence, and playfulness were instrumental in Nobel laureate Tim Hunt’s success.
New online tools are making it easier for scientists to share data and other resources.
A new report argues that the United States may soon face a serious shortage of scientists with clinical degrees.
For new Ph.D. graduates, an academic startup might make sense—especially if they’re in it for the experience.
There has been a new influx of female researchers, but they’re small, blocky, and made of plastic.
More misconduct … NSF’s budget … predictable careers … Working Life … a moving profile of a scientist and advocate
Being a trailing spouse is better than not having a job, says an essayist at Inside Higher Ed, but it’s no walk in the park.
With his Ph.D. nearly finished, Jacopo Marino has decided to leave the University of Zurich and finish his research in Stockholm.
A new report and a Senate speech, at least temporarily, shift the focus of the STEM debate.
A Ball State University study finds a “continuing excess supply” of workers in scientific and technical fields.
Nobel laureate Stanley Prusiner attributes his career success to luck, but we think that other factors were involved.