E. O. Wilson discusses good traits for a scientist to have.
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To be included on the author list, investigators should meet certain criteria.
When negotiating, a new research paper suggests it helps to have a specific number in mind.
A science policy writer argues that STEM programs negatively affect the employment market.
Blogger Prof-like Substance writes that scientists have to be able to sell their research ideas.
A new professor takes stock.
James Watson offers advice for postdocs.
The Office of Extramural Research at the National Institutes of Health says that progress reporting for SNAP awards changes this month.
Scientific American looks at the number of women earning advanced degrees in STEM fields.
Duffymeg at Dynamic Ecology discusses how to prioritize manuscript to-do lists.
Amy Freitag at Southern Fried Science offers practical advice for choosing a grad school.
A study suggests that differences in verbal abilities among people who are good at math influences career choice.
Bitesize Bio's Ellen Moran offers a strategy for making it through post-doc interviews.
Being a data scientist is supposed to be the next cool job, and Nature Jobs offers some tips on breaking into the field.
The National Institutes of Health's Broadening Experiences in Scientific Training program aims to prepare students for a plethora of career paths.
Bitesize Bio's Laura Fulford offers tips for a good thesis defense.
A career development expert advocates asking yourself a few questions before signing on the dotted line.
Bitesize Bio examines the dearth of women in top academia positions.
More women are earning science and engineering degrees, but still do not make up the same percentage of the workforce.
University of California, San Diego, may add a number of new PhD students, especially in science and engineering.
An anonymous scientist writes in The Guardian about gender bias.
A top 10 list at Forbes says that university professor is one of the least stressful jobs for 2013.
A Bristol researcher argues that researchers should get involved in outreach to bolster their own careers and to inspire others.
Scientist and comedian Adam Ruben discusses how scientists' hobbies are perceived.
Researchers have found a new kind of virus — one that starts out broken up into five parts.
Nature News explores the president's "science legacy."
In PLOS this week: genetic factors associated with facial features, a new mutation that makes individuals more prone to Brugada syndrome, and more.
Nutrigenomic companies offer gene-based diet advice, the Wall Street Journal reports.