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Students who take time off between college and graduate or professional school often have adventures and do useful things.
We need to find new policies and incentives that return science to a hunt for scientific truth and not for publications.
A new survey and report shine light on the problems faced by Canada's postdocs.
A new short course at the University of Toronto aims to help graduate students gain the skills they need to excel in a wide range of careers.
A number of factors beyond visa policy influence whether new Ph.D. researchers stay in the United States.
The hundreds of grad students and postdocs working on the world's largest atom smasher are competing for a handful of jobs.
Collaborating with peers outside your field can be rewarding and career-boosting—but it can also make you an outsider in your own field.
A Ph.D. candidate finds that the peripheral activities she engaged in during her Ph.D. prepared her well for a career in science diplomacy.
Burroughs Wellcome's Career Awards at the Scientific Interface help mathematical, physical, computer, and engineering scientists establish careers studying biological problems.
Bioscience Management Bootcamp gives business-minded scientists a crash course in the skills they'll need to work in industry or become entrepreneurs.
Three young scientists tell Science Careers how their experiences at the Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting influenced their research and career.
Learning to remain focused on her passions helped Angela Lee Foreman adapt to her hearing disability and find a rewarding career path.
Scientist-couple Ruth and Victor Nussenzweig have been inseparable since meeting in medical school more than 60 years ago.
Classical music and science have a lot in common, says the opera singer with a Ph.D. in psychoacoustics. She wants to help people from all backgrounds appreciate both.
Nowadays, social media is ubiquitous, but you still need to consider how your online presence looks to future employers.
The Global Young Academy wants to offer a snapshot of the working conditions of young scientists across developed and developing countries.
NIH's Early Career Reviewer program gives newly independent scientists a reviewer's perspective on what makes a grant worth funding.
A professor emeritus advises young scientists to deemphasize controversial aspects of their work—or to avoid controversy until they are established.
A desire to prove to disadvantaged students that they, too, could be successful carried Knatokie Ford through her graduate program at Harvard.
An open letter calls for funding agencies and hiring institutions to evaluate scientists by their research and not what journals they publish in.
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