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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.
Jacquiline Romero, who is now a postdoc, says that graduate school is the best time for an aspiring scientist to have a baby.
Being a postdoc, says our Experimental Error columnist, has advantages and disadvantages.
Yes, it is possible to have a satisfying career focused mainly on college teaching.
Like some 750 other Greek scientists, Varvara Trachana has a faculty position—but no salary and no money to start up her lab.
For Indian scientists returning home after training in the West, things have never been better, but getting research done in India is no picnic.
As the tenure track shrinks, more and more teaching—including in STEM fields—is done by "off-track," low-paid, contingent faculty.
The University of California system has taken a series of encouraging steps to make its labs safer.
Despite some progress, a report says, postdocs need to take more responsibility for their careers.
Grad students with impostor syndrome are more likely than others to abandon research careers. Superstar mentors may make things worse.
Graduate students need to take charge and build their own support networks.
On Saturday, Karolinska Institutet students marched in the annual Stockholm Pride Parade—with the institute's blessing.
The professional lives of pharmacists reveal how a science-based occupation can accommodate mothers.
Is it really possible to be a student of all sciences? No, it isn't.
Scientists with disabilities and health issues have proved repeatedly that they can perform well as scientists.
Neuroscientist Larry Sherman turned his newly discovered family secrets into a very public advertisement for science.
Learning to remain focused on her passions helped Angela Lee Foreman adapt to her hearing disability and find a rewarding career path.
In his mid-30s prime, our columnist discusses the common traits of younger and older scientists.
Scientist-couple Ruth and Victor Nussenzweig have been inseparable since meeting in medical school more than 60 years ago.
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