A blogger offer tips on how to make the leap to leave academia.
NIH is moving on efforts to address biomedical workforce needs.
Data from the US Census Bureau indicates that many people with STEM bachelor's degrees work outside STEM fields.
To find a good adviser, search for one who is interested in your career.
A survey appearing in PLOS One examines prevalence of sexual harassment, assault at field sites.
More US students appear to be pursuing STEM degrees.
To increase diversity in the STEM fields, a pair of researchers examines leaks in the pipeline.
Scientific mentors should not only teach how to conduct research projects but also expose trainees to various career paths.
The US National Institutes of Health is working to make peer review fair, says Richard Nakamura, the director of the NIH Center for Scientific Review.
The immunology department at the University of Toronto surveyed its graduates to determine the career paths they are following.
Moving to a more elite institution doesn't increase scientific performance, a new study finds.
At her blog, NIH's Sally Rockey highlights programs for new investigators.
A new report says more graduate students are coming from India.
The US National Institutes of Health alters its application submission policy.
An anonymous academic argues in the Guardian that biases in the grant review and related processes make it difficult for women to get promoted.
Where do nonacademic STEM PhDs work?
A column at the Chronicle of Higher Education focuses on how to tell your advisor that you're not interested in staying in academia.
To get out of a career that feels stagnant, think about what you really want.
Transparency and honesty are key traits for surviving a retraction, Nature Jobs writes.
Sally Rockey talks success, award, and funding rates at her blog.
Nobel Prize-winner Sydney Brenner discusses the current scientific research environment, and says that there's little room for exploration any more.
A column in the Guardian calls for an end to academic hero-worshipping.
Survey indicates that researchers' journal article consumption is leveling off.
Early-career scientists may suffer if they chose not to pursue publications in big-name journals.
A study suggests that percentile rankings given to grants are not good predictors of impact.
A phylogenetic analysis indicates two venomous Australian spiders are more closely related than thought, the International Business Times reports.
Technology Review reports that 2017 was the year of consumer genetic testing and that it could spur new analysis companies.
In Science this week: CRISPR-based approach for recording cellular events, and more.
A new company says it will analyze customers' genes to find them a suitable date, though Smithsonian magazine says the science behind it might be shaky.