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More misconduct … still more misconduct … samples, MERS, and authorship … saving NASA programs … animal-rights conflicts (and agreements).
While doing his Ph.D., Adam Scholefield found the time to become a professional water polo player and take part in the 2012 Olympic Games in London.
NIH's new policy on grant-proposal "amendments" should relieve some anxiety, but ultimately the change may not make much of a difference.
The number of contingent appointments in South Korea has increased by 14% since 2010, according to a study.
As creative director in an MIT lab and a Nature-paper co-author without a degree, Amy Robinson embodies the changes occurring in science right now.
The Job Market
Issues and Perspectives
An increasing number of universities now offer fellowships that immerse early-career scientists in clinical medicine, technological innovation, and entrepreneurship.
Misconduct squared … a new cruise ship for colder climes … male scent messes up science … two TV science advisers … curiosity and careers … Teitelbaum's new book.
Why do students and postdocs from abroad choose the United States to work and study?
Patents and other entrepreneurial outputs should be weighed more heavily in faculty tenure-and-promotion decisions, write the authors of a PNAS article.
A new study reveals that professors respond less readily to research inquiries that appear to come from minorities.
Physicists, too, can apply their scientific training to curing disease and alleviating human suffering.
Graduate school applications from India way up … storm chaser makes good … public policy debates are not for the timid.
Many scientists worry that if they dress well, they'll be sending a message that appearances matter more than substance.
The main purpose of a research plan—and, for that matter, the rest of your application package—is to assure the hiring committee that life with you will be stress-free.
Frustrated with her partner's ethical shortcomings, a postdoc abandons her relationship with science.
To get the data you need from scientists who won't share, use persuasion—and ratchet up the pressure.
The Job Market
A small but growing number of scientists are training others in the hard and soft skills of managing a laboratory.
No more "two strikes" at NIH … Feng Zhang wins the Waterman Award … science, advocacy, influence, and attention.
Between 2008 and 2010, as the economy worsened, the Ph.D.-holding STEM workforce grew by nearly 6% while unemployment rose by 41%.
After meeting President Barack Obama, the winners of America's most prestigious early-career award offer advice to other early-career scientists.