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Book describes resources professional societies offer to support postdoc women—and men
The pope’s astronomer ... Migrants and informatics … Predatory publishers … More money for the BRAIN initiative … Beyond “publish or perish”
A new book explores the connection between the 1960s moonshot and the end of the Jim Crow era in the United States.
Postdocs funded by National Research Service Awards subject to “payback” requirement
A crisis for the humanities is a crisis for all, our columnist argues.
This week, institutions around the United States are hosting a range of events to honor their postdoctoral scholars.
After completing his Ph.D. studies, Michael Marshak decided to thru-hike the Pacific Crest Trail to clear his mind and figure out his next career move.
The resilience that scientists learn from conducting research should also be applied to the job search.
A list of best practices for the adviser-advisee relationship emphasizes the importance of effective communication.
Lasker award winners announced … Farm animal cloning banned … Gene editing in embryos … Puerto Rican science … The Wellcome Trust looks forward … Working Life.
Two collaborators share the scientific and personal benefits of conducting interdisciplinary research.
Hidden opportunities uncovered through networking are the key to career success, a new book argues.
A recent study suggests that men are substantially more likely to blow their own horns than women, with potential career consequences.
Kay Lund left a long career in academia to lead NIH's new Division of Biomedical Research Workforce Programs.
Whether it is one aspect of a faculty position at a research-intensive institution or the core of an education-focused job, teaching is an important component of many scientists’ careers.
Switching fields midstream requires thoughtful analysis, research, and due diligence. Hear advice from researchers who have made the transition.
Safety will be prioritized if funding depends on it, Naveen Sangji argued at the American Chemical Society’s annual meeting.
After earning his Ph.D., Richard Krablin took a big risk that shaped his scientific career.
The search can be tough, but despite the competition, you can rise to the top of the pile.
A clear-eyed new book demystifies the tenure-track job market.