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Alan Stern started working on the New Horizons project 24 years ago; it will be 2 more years before the probe arrives at Pluto.
In a weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
The key to getting hired is to define and communicate your unique value proposition.
An informational interview provides job-seeking scientists with an insider's view of a career path.
Universities that can't treat same-sex couples equally are losing good employees, an outgoing rector says.
Burroughs Wellcome's Career Awards at the Scientific Interface help mathematical, physical, computer, and engineering scientists establish careers studying biological problems.
Postdocs say that campus-based collaborations with industry teach important lessons and skills, according to an article in C&E News.
A comment inadvertently left in a publication's supporting information appears to instruct a scientist to fabricate data.
Bioscience Management Bootcamp gives business-minded scientists a crash course in the skills they'll need to work in industry or become entrepreneurs.
Sponsored research funding increased by 4.1% in 2012, an Association of University Technology Managers survey report notes.
Graduate students need to take charge and build their own support networks.
Three young scientists tell Science Careers how their experiences at the Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting influenced their research and career.
On Saturday, Karolinska Institutet students marched in the annual Stockholm Pride Parade—with the institute's blessing.
The faculty members who hang on to their jobs, apparently, have smaller pensions and nothing else to do.
In a new weekly feature, we point you toward career-related stories in other Science publications.
At a Colorado confab, geoscientists explore a question with important career implications: Has outreach become part of the climate scientist's job?
Evan Snitkin's scientific creativity helped stop an outbreak of a deadly contagion.
The professional lives of pharmacists reveal how a science-based occupation can accommodate mothers.
By going to medical school, Ph.D. scientists hope to improve people's lives more directly.
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