The pope’s astronomer ... Migrants and informatics … Predatory publishers … More money for the BRAIN initiative … Beyond “publish or perish”
Central China is a growing hub for researchers and tech companies to launch exciting projects in science and engineering.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
A new book explores the connection between the 1960s moonshot and the end of the Jim Crow era in the United States.
A Syrian computer scientist describes her professional life before the war and her efforts to rebuild her career and a future for her family in Europe.
Postdocs funded by National Research Service Awards subject to “payback” requirement
Rachel Yoho describes how participating in school science fairs helped her find her path into a research career.
A crisis for the humanities is a crisis for all, our columnist argues.
Female postdocs in the Netherlands are less likely to win fellowships for independent research; in the United States, female faculty members receive less startup funding.
Evidence-based teaching strategies are changing how some faculty shape their courses.
This week, institutions around the United States are hosting a range of events to honor their postdoctoral scholars.
After completing his Ph.D. studies, Michael Marshak decided to thru-hike the Pacific Crest Trail to clear his mind and figure out his next career move.
The resilience that scientists learn from conducting research should also be applied to the job search.
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Career development expert Dave Jensen leverages years of experience in writing the definitive monthly column on science careers in industry.
Irene S. Levine, Ph.D., looks at issues that are faced by many young scientists but very rarely discussed in the lab, let alone in social circles.
Got something to say about starting or moving through a career in science? Here's your chance to let friends and colleagues know what's on your mind.
Beryl Lieff Benderly has been a regular contributor to Science Careers since 2003, writing on postdoc matters and other scientific workforce issues.
Adam Ruben, Ph.D., is a practicing scientist and the author of Surviving Your Stupid, Stupid Decision to Go to Grad School.
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