A crisis for the humanities is a crisis for all, our columnist argues.
Does your job title really matter? Our columnist explores what’s in a name.
Our esteemed columnist warns against some of the common offenses that grad students have been known to commit.
In which our esteemed columnist catalogs the miseries our bosses have been known to inflict upon their underlings.
Our columnist lists and describes the most common roadblocks faced by those pursuing science careers.
“I remember hurriedly filling out a paper copy of one school’s application, even though most of the process had moved online, just so I could complete it during a long bus ride and mail it at a rest stop. Somehow this did not get me into Harvard.”
In deciding what career to pursue, have you considered the administrative track? Me neither.
Scientists aren’t angrier than the general population, but different triggers make us mad.
Or how a trip to Walt Disney World tricked me into becoming a scientist.
If reports I’ve heard are true, in the 1970s somewhere between 104% and 109% of grant proposals were funded.
The worst part of networking, our columnist says, is that it feels like spending time marketing yourself in lieu of doing science.
For some nutty reason, scientists sometimes become lawyers.
In which our columnist attempts to replicate his earlier experiment in procreation.
NIH-funded training programs are helping NIH-trained scientists learn how to not do NIH-funded research.