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Checking for gender discrimination in awarding grants … Scientific misconduct … Faking data … Journal editors “removed” … Crowdsourcing literature discovery ... Working Life
Gretchen Meyer drifted for a while, but her early experiences ultimately took her back to nature.
Show us your graduate work … in dance form!
Our columnist lists and describes the most common roadblocks faced by those pursuing science careers.
Young scientists who wish to influence government policy must become familiar with where and how policy advice is given.
A conference sponsored by the University of Michigan attracts hundreds to discuss biomedical training reform.
My adviser doesn’t let his postdocs work on independent projects. What should I do?
Polar ice … European science advisory panel … Developing new antibiotics … NSF funding … Cuba reconnects … Working Life
Emily Nicholson received a tenured position after taking time off to raise her kids. Here's how she did it.
Here are some of the tools that you need to show you can deliver what industry requires.
Report of survey results highlights challenges to graduate student well-being
In spite of the pressure to succeed, young scientists must never lose sight of why they do science in the first place.
Future of Research is selling T-shirts, with proceeds going to operating costs for the organization’s 2015 Boston meeting.
A soft-money professor encounters interference from a department chair; does a lawsuit make sense?
Defunding earth science … Saving ‘real people’ from science bullies … Dealing with disruption … NIH East … Dr. Pill … Subtle bias ... Working Life
Now that Ainissa Ramirez has left the conventional science track, she is pursuing a wilder and more precious path.
Life and Career
The Job Market
Scientists with a love of teaching can find satisfaction in academia without tenure.
Every day, professors receive e-mails from students seeking graduate positions in their labs. Most are badly written. Here’s how to write a good one.
Future of Research symposia are propagating across the United States.
A new study finds that adding H-1B workers affects wages negatively, profits positively, and patents not at all.