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A conference sponsored by the University of Michigan attracts hundreds to discuss biomedical training reform.
Future of Research is selling T-shirts, with proceeds going to operating costs for the organization’s 2015 Boston meeting.
Future of Research symposia are propagating across the United States.
A new study finds that adding H-1B workers affects wages negatively, profits positively, and patents not at all.
A new task force aims to improve lab safety at hundreds of universities.
A widely reported study says women are preferred in faculty hiring—but it doesn’t say bias isn’t a problem at other key career points.
NIH and one of its institutes are seeking feedback on issues that encompass the future and sustainability of the biomedical research workforce.
Across the United States, part-time faculty members joined the national protest for a living wage.
A report from the Council of Graduate Schools details outcomes for underrepresented minority students in STEM doctoral programs.
A new survey aims to find out where science Ph.D. recipients work.
A conference organized by students and postdocs introduces young scientists to the culture of biotech and the challenges of working in the field.
Proposed changes in how the University of Maryland classifies postdocs illustrate the pressures that lead universities to train postdocs in ever-larger numbers.
Under Republican leadership, a Senate committee on high-skill guest worker visas focuses on outsourcing and job losses, not the need for more high-skill workers.
If ratified, the agreement will raise pay, improve health care coverage, subsidize health insurance for family members, and provide tax-free funding for child care.
As oil prices drop, a once red-hot employment market cools.
Research shows that many members of groups underrepresented in academic science seek careers that express values beyond pure research.
As the economy recovers, unemployment rates are falling but most salaries are falling, too.
As a training-reform effort by four scientific leaders slows, science trainees may already be voting with their feet.
French geneticist Jérôme Lejeune may have missed out on the Nobel Prize, but now he’s nominated for an even higher honor.
A reanalysis of an oft-repeated claim highlights the need for better understanding of job creation.