One blogger playfully outlines the perks of working in academia.
A blogger suggests ways to attract women to work in STEM fields.
One blogger outlines 'life as a staff scientist.'
Facilitating and managing meetings is a tough skill scientists should cultivate.
A blogger shares time-saving tips to increase lab productivity.
A blogger suggests the community ought to assess researchers' productivity based on the reproducibility of their results.
PIs ought to prepare for the possibility that their grants go unfunded, a blogger says.
A blogger contemplates how researchers are affected by unsavory actions of other scientists.
At the Science Careers forum, readers discuss making a smooth transition from one sector to another.
Respondents to a Bayer Foundation survey said that "weed-out" introductory science and engineering courses hinder diversity in those fields.
A new guide shares tips for young investigators on "charting a course for a successful research career."
One blogger reflects on writing her first literature review article, and shares tips for other young investigators.
A North Carolina newspaper examines expanding job opportunities in biomedical engineering.
NHGRI profiles Pathway to Independence Award winners it supports.
In a Webcast, NIH OER addressed 'what grantees need to know about the revised FCOI regulations.'
FierceBiotech presents its 2011 Women in Biotech picks.
The Chronicle of Higher Education discusses negotiating tactics for women in academia.
One blogger says STEM attrition in higher ed is not all bad news.
Readers react to a Science Careers article discussing issues related to STEM careers.
A blogger debates the merits of staying at one institution versus moving, both before and after earning a PhD.
An essayist wonders why some grad students seem 'incapable of hearing' about poor job prospects in academia.
The New York Times examines why biology is the field of choice among most women in the STEM areas.
A blogger outlines 'five reasons why your child won't be a scientist.'
A new Leadership Foundation for Higher Education-commissioned survey suggests some professors don't live up to their role as advisors.
A blogger reflects on setbacks he experienced as a bench scientist in order to be a more understanding PI.
In Cell this week: proteomic consequences of genomic changes in ovarian cancer, Human SRMAtlas, and more.
At Nature, John Wilbanks and Eric Topol call for openness in health data.
Law.com predicts that genomic and genetic testing will become common in toxic tort cases.
A Pew Research Center report finds that most Americans are wary of using technologies like gene editing to enhance human abilities.