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The controversial former blog author discusses the experience and career impact of having his cover blown.
Environmental scientist Alex Hope is determined to have an academic career on his own terms.
Social media technologies are changing how journal editors work, but the job's fundamentals have stayed the same.
An article in The New Yorker describes an endocrinologist's battle against a company's attempts to discredit his science.
Computer security and privacy researcher Lorrie Faith Cranor won an Honorable Mention in the 2013 International Science and Engineering Visualization Challenge.
Many science graduate students are overworked, overwhelmed, and struggling psychologically—but there are ways to get help and to help themselves.
The whistleblower in the Woo Suk Hwang affair describes the repercussions in Nature.
His career now refocused following a policy fellowship, Kenneth Gibbs Jr. offers advice for scientists contemplating a change of direction.
Computational scientist Matthew McGrath has a passion for discovery—of people, places, and cultures.
Franklin McCain and Omid Kokabee both took principled stands on issues of great importance.
Edward O’Brien’s experience in England afforded him opportunities he would not have had otherwise, and it helped him land a tenure-track position in the United States.
As a woman doing field research, Priya Davidar was a pioneer in India; now she has shifted her focus to conservation.
To honor the new year and help scientists young and old recharge their batteries, we present a list of our most motivating, empowering, and invigorating articles.
The best and most popular stories of 2013, as chosen by readers and editors.
The observation-driven work of Janet Davison Rowley, who died last week at 88, would not be feasible today, Rowley told the New York Times in 2011.
Professional Science Master's degree programs and the National Postdoctoral Association are among the demographer's many legacies.
Tweets are good for science, the authors conclude, but they may not make much difference for science careers.
Students who take time off between college and graduate or professional school often have adventures and do useful things.
After applying unsuccessfully for nearly 150 faculty jobs, Fatma Kaplan concludes that what she really needs is a federal research grant.
A Washington, D.C. ceremony salutes the expansion of Professional Science Master's degree programs in the United States.
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