Cell biologist Jenny Rohn describes her worries about being a pregnant researcher at Occam's Corner.
A survey by the American Association of University Professors charts out how much professors make.
Blogger Prof-like Substance is about to submit the tenure package and takes stock of the past few years.
There are other ways to tell a scientific story than by relying on slides, Bitesize Bio's Vicki Doronina writes.
Nicholas Wolfinger writes at the Atlantic that academia needs to evolve to retain women in the sciences.
A venture capitalist suggests bragging your way to success in STEM fields.
In PLOS Computational Biology, Marco Pautasso offer tips for nailing a literature review.
Online courses may offer a range of benefits to advanced science education, research.
IOM urges collaborative focus for training next wave of translational researchers.
Mentors pass on many skills — to emulate and to avoid — to their students.
E. O. Wilson discusses good traits for a scientist to have.
Ready to network?
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.
Google's Project Nightingale has collected health information on millions of Americans, according to the Wall Street Journal.
An opinion piece at The Hill criticizes the proposed plan to collect DNA samples from migrants at the US border.
Nature News writes that women in chemistry are less likely to have their manuscripts accepted for publication.
In PNAS this week: tRNA fragment signature for chronic lymphocytic leukemia, genomic sites sensitive to ultraviolet radiation in melanocytes, and more.