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Universities that can't treat same-sex couples equally are losing good employees, an outgoing rector says.
A desire to prove to disadvantaged students that they, too, could be successful carried Knatokie Ford through her graduate program at Harvard.
E. O. Wilson says that only in a few fields do scientists need serious mathematical chops.
The New York Times quickly changes course in an online obituary of a highly accomplished engineer, after initially emphasizing her housekeeping accomplishments.
Underrepresented minorities increase their share of faculty posts at 2-year colleges, while Asians rise at 4-year institutions and in industry.
To commemorate International Women's Day, we present a sampling of recent articles featuring accomplished women doing a wide variety of scientific work.
Research shows that large admissions preferences stymie studies in science and technical subjects.
Paternity leave helps fathers and mothers advance their careers; too bad it's not more common.
Cultural differences in approaches to ethical issues create challenges for scientists working internationally.
An NIH program readies teaching-focused postdocs—especially minorities—for lab-and-classroom jobs.
To achieve gender equality in science, shift men’s perceptions of what is professionally acceptable.
Filmmaker and physicist Aziza Baccouche, who is blind, showcases the challenges and successes of diverse scientists in a new documentary series.
In the wake of the Colorado shootings, the scientific community should pay more attention to the psychological wellbeing of emerging scientists.
A graduate school dean and former Olympic athlete reflects on science, fencing, and how the two activities have benefited each other.
Tiffany West helped turn Washington, D.C.'s HIV/AIDS effort into a widely admired program.
Curt Rice of the University of Tromsø discusses why helping women prepare for promotions is both right and smart.
The Post-9/11 GI Bill and other programs are enabling some veterans to pursue careers in science.
In her life and her search for gravitational waves, the MacArthur-winning MIT physicist Nergis Mavalvala is comfortable in her own skin.
A new book looks at science careers across the stages of women's lives.
As head of the accelerator division at TRIUMF, Lia Merminga is a rare woman in the upper echelons of physics.
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