Do I need to cover up my tattoos and piercings?
Formal programs within academia are providing career advancement training for young scientists.
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Double-blind reviews at Nature … Climate change conflicts of interest … India’s science trainees take to the streets … Lab animals: Are they proliferating? Should they have names? … Working Life.
Scientists aren’t angrier than the general population, but different triggers make us mad.
French geneticist Jérôme Lejeune may have missed out on the Nobel Prize, but now he’s nominated for an even higher honor.
As a training-reform effort by four scientific leaders slows, science trainees may already be voting with their feet.
I don’t want to teach, and I no longer love research. Should I quit my Ph.D. program?
A new report finds that female scientists face a combination of racial and gender biases.
Physician-scientist Richard Dasheiff has gone from being an academic researcher to a medical doctor and found satisfaction in both.
At interviews and networking events, your questions are at least as important as your answers.
In The Brilliant Club, Amina Yonis found an opportunity to help level the playing field for students from disadvantaged backgrounds.
Theoretical physicist Ulf Leonhardt advises early-career scientists to think more about their work and less about their careers.
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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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