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By the end of the Ph.D., women from underrepresented groups were far more attracted to nonresearch careers.
NSF’s annual report on new doctorate recipients contains mostly bad news for early-career scientists.
For those who follow postdoc issues, the new National Academies proposals sound familiar. But maybe things will turn out differently this time.
The realities of women’s careers in academic science have changed. The discussion about them should change, too.
A postdoc-organized conference in Boston yields a consensus statement on “what the postdocs are worried about.”
A federal judge says that tech workers can challenge a Bush-era immigration order that allows foreign STEM students to work an extra 19 months.
An immigration expert says the executive action will hurt U.S. tech workers, but for scientists the impact seems benign.
An article in Information Week and a leading labor expert argue that the so-called skills shortage is really a failing of companies’ human resources function.
As many senior scientists dither and protect the status quo, postdocs organize a conference to take matters into their own hands.
Networking feels “icky” when you feel like you’re exploiting other people for personal gain.
Among the most important is the right to be considered for tenure-track jobs.
A study of former UCSF postdocs finds they occupy a variety of careers.
Prepared by graduate students, a report details the difficult conditions adjuncts face at one public university.
According to the Los Angeles Times, defending the chemistry professor cost the university nearly $4.5 million.
The country’s “male-dominated, aggressive” culture is pushing women out of science and overseas.
Do the career benefits of social media outweigh the potential risks?
Few adjuncts ever make it onto the tenure track—but solving a historic mathematics problem can do wonders for your career.
Is age discrimination keeping adjunct faculty members from obtaining more stable faculty employment?
An expert on science and technology employment and immigration claims that a recent NSF report accentuates the positive.
For chemists, unemployment is down, but salaries are stagnant, according to Chemical & Engineering News.