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Our columnist lists the top N of everything in science careers, where N=fun.
An NIH program readies teaching-focused postdocs—especially minorities—for lab-and-classroom jobs.
A social scientist discusses how career pressures affect how postdocs work and relate in the lab.
To go beyond "good enough," think hard about the needs of the hiring manager and the position.
This year, astronomer Jane Luu won two of the top prizes in astronomy. So why is she working as an engineer?
A leading attorney and a serial entrepreneur explain how to avoid potholes when reviewing consulting agreements with biomedical companies.
To achieve gender equality in science, shift men’s perceptions of what is professionally acceptable.
Graduate students' pressures make them especially prone to depression, but small changes can help.
A husband-and-wife team studies the brain areas that allow us to feel what others feel.
A new book diagnoses America's so-called skills gap and tells how it can easily be fixed.
The need for new treatments and a better understanding of brain disorders offer researchers an abundance of career opportunities. By Emma Hitt
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
After years of layoffs, drug companies are turning to the youngest Ph.D. scientists for fresh ideas.
Proficiently publishing scientific articles is among the attributes that determine academic success.
The overworked grad student seems to embody the most pointless aspects of graduate school.
Beijing and Shanghai are two cities at the forefront of Chinese science, offering scientists ample career opportunities. By Clarissa Sebag-Montefiore
French epidemiologist Emilie Counil studies the health implications of environmental and workplace carcinogen exposure to help inform health policies.
Never mind answering questions—what questions should you ask at a job interview?
Figuring out what you know—and what you need to know—is essential in training for a science career.
Biopharmas that have fared well despite global economic turmoil have done so using various strategies—and by valuing and respecting the scientists who work for them.
The Internet and ubiquitous video are changing how science is done.
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