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"You have to be savvy to all the nuances, the position, the place, and the institution's policies. This can be difficult if you come from a very different culture." --Rebecca Conry
"[Working in research support] allows me to translate direct understanding of the sciences to help science without actually doing science." --Elisabeth Prescott
Kit Parker and his team of military veterans at Harvard are investigating the mechanical forces involved in traumatic brain injury.
Chemical engineer Kristala Jones Prather's work creating chemical factories inside microbes has taken her from academia to industry and back again.
There are no fail-safe recipes for success, but some basic, tried-and-true principles can be counted on.
Despite a remarkable talent, Cecilia Aragon lacked the confidence she needed to be a scientist. And then she learned to fly.
Dean Pearson overcame a slow and difficult start to make a difference observing ecological communities.
Physicists, mathematicians, and others are finding new ways to apply quantitative skills to biomedical sciences.
On the theory that everyone's an expert on their own environment, scientists are figuring out how to tap the experiences and observations of nonscientists.
Despite new disclosure requirements, ghostwriters remain a threat to the integrity of the scientiﬁc literature as well as careers.
An industry spokesperson claims the ghostwriting problem is fixed, but critics of the practice disagree.
In a new series, Science Careers shows what it's like to do science in different parts of the world, starting with Namibia.
Physician-scientist Selma Jeronimo is looking for ways to control the spread of leishmaniasis.
Physicist Mauro Copelli is working to foster a less bureaucratic, sustainable research culture at his university in northeastern Brazil.
Neuroscientist Miguel Nicolelis has turned his São Paulo lab into an epicenter of brain-machine interface research.
Outside Brazil's major scientific hubs, progress requires the right balance of patience and impatience.
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