The search found 195 results in 0.123 seconds.
Chilean scientists protest … Limits to invasive chimpanzee research … Supporting African science … Hijacking journal websites … How much research funding does a disease deserve?
In choosing a school for his daughter, our columnist considers how modern education prepares students for their careers
Issues and Perspectives
At one journal, most editors and reviewers are male, but numbers of female editors and reviewers are increasing
Career progression no longer follows a single vertical trajectory, our columnist explains
When he was a graduate student at MIT, Carl Brozek used comments from students and administrators to create a list of best practices for the adviser-advisee relationship, and learned valuable skills during the process.
Prestigious awards highlight the wide range of science-based opportunities in federal service.
Issues and Perspectives
A new European Research Council report offers a snapshot of the areas of frontier research it funds.
Networking should consist of a genuine conversation with another person about how you can help each other.
A partner’s job can be “a glass fence,” limiting women’s ability to work internationally, study finds
Our columnist explains why he stopped including jokes in his talks—and why he’s now trying to start again
Our columnist advises interviewees to express the emotions driving their career choices
Solutions are needed for handling the growing scientific literature, both legitimate and not
Recent cases of H-1B visa abuse in academe could indicate a growing trend
A new book explores the connection between the 1960s moonshot and the end of the Jim Crow era in the United States.
This week, institutions around the United States are hosting a range of events to honor their postdoctoral scholars.
A list of best practices for the adviser-advisee relationship emphasizes the importance of effective communication.
North Carolina universities sued for agreement to not hire each other’s employees
You can avoid common mistakes—if you are cognizant of them.
A recent study suggests that men are substantially more likely to blow their own horns than women, with potential career consequences.
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.