PubPeer founder revealed … “One Literature” for translational medicine … Banning dangerous research is risky … Science in Iran … Working Life
Kim Hunter-Schaedle describes how a family tragedy pushed her to strive for a better work-life balance.
A recent study suggests that men are substantially more likely to blow their own horns than women, with potential career consequences.
Kay Lund left a long career in academia to lead NIH's new Division of Biomedical Research Workforce Programs.
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.
Switching fields midstream requires thoughtful analysis, research, and due diligence. Hear advice from researchers who have made the transition.
A Science/AAAS Custom Publishing Office feature.
Joan W. Bennett shares how she was able to pick up the pieces and revitalize her research after Hurricane Katrina destroyed her home.
Does your job title really matter? Our columnist explores what's in a name.
Safety will be prioritized if funding depends on it, Naveen Sangji argued at the American Chemical Society’s annual meeting.
The decision may make it more difficult for graduate students at private institutions who are working to win the right to unionize.
After earning his Ph.D., Richard Krablin took a big risk that shaped his scientific career.
A 10-week online course aims to help graduate students toward emotional resilience.
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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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