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Orbital Sciences Corporation hires technical people who can work effectively on teams.
Tweets are good for science, the authors conclude, but they may not make much difference for science careers.
The Council of Graduate Schools is launching a study on the feasibility of a program to track the careers of Ph.D. holders.
According to a source quoted in Chemical & Engineering News, about half of researchers retained by the pharmaceutical industry in the next 2 years are likely to be temps.
Talking to The Guardian, Peter Higgs says he wouldn't be competitive for a faculty post in today's market.
The decision comes after decades of sending students abroad for a technical education.
A new book aims to help young academics, in the sciences and other fields, navigate academia's rough terrain.
A Washington, D.C. ceremony salutes the expansion of Professional Science Master's degree programs in the United States.
Real-world relevance increases the appeal of STEM subjects to female students, studies show.
Popular Science rates the worst jobs—and a couple of the best jobs—in science.
A political economist at King's College London writes that in employment terms, academe is similar to drug cartels.
The number of bachelor's degrees in science and engineering fields is rising twice as fast as degrees in other fields, according to a new report.
Africa will need lots of Ph.D. scholars to carry out its planned expansion of higher education.
The first author on the paper, Yu-yi Lin, died in the lab last year, apparently by his own hand.
Big data is good for research, but incentives in academia—including salaries—need to be brought in line.
As the tenure track shrinks, more and more teaching—including in STEM fields—is done by "off-track," low-paid, contingent faculty.
Women, in particular, will benefit if funding bodies and evaluation committees can improve their evaluation criteria.
An Inside Higher Ed article gives faculty members advice on how to help graduate students who are heading out onto the job market.
What does the language in those job ads really mean?
With brilliance, persistence, resourcefulness, and determination, Abraham Nemeth put math and science at the blind's fingertips.
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