"I enjoy the work because I feel I'm bringing something special to these labs--not just the instrument but also my experiences in the lab--so that I can relate with the customer."
We just want all the scientists who choose to work in the U.S. to get as much satisfaction from their work and their lives as possible, whether they were born and educated here or overseas.
An organization that is working at full capacity lacks time for reflection and resources with which to adapt to change.
There's plenty of scholarship out there, and pretty much all of it suggests that micromanaging knowledge workers--let alone whacking them over the head, pinching them on the *ss, and making them feel like dirt--is a bad idea.
"You have to think long and hard about what you need--not just what you want, but what you cannot do without."
Despite the geeky stereotypes, some of us scientists are interesting and--dare we say it?--sexy in our own peculiar way.
Developing a domestic workforce requires addressing demand, not supply.
Don't blow your job interview.
Policy-makers say we need more scientists. But once we have found them, where do we intend to put them?
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