A series of video clips from actual scientists talking about their work and what attracted them to science as a career and video recordings of Science Careers outreach events.
Science-an inside look/解密《科学》杂志：编辑的视角
Science Senior Editor – Steve Mao – offers an overview of AAAS and Science as well as insights into publishing in the journal. Source: China SciThink
2017 Science and PINS Prize for Neuromodulation
Meet the Winner and Finalists of the 2017 Science & PINS Prize for Neuromodulation, and hear why you should apply for the 2018 prize
2016 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology
Thinking about applying for the 2016 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology? Dr. Peter Stern, Chair of the Prize Jury, tells you what the judges are looking for in a good entry.
Science & SciLifeLab Prize for Young Scientists 2015
Hear from the Grand Prize Winner and Category Winners and see why you should apply for the 2016 prize.
2015 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology
Meet the Winner and Finalists of the 2015 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology. Shigeki Watanabe, Ph.D., of Johns Hopkins University won the 25,000 US$ Prize for his research on synaptic vesicle endocytosis.
Science & SciLifeLab Prize for Young Scientists 2014
Hear from the 2014 Grand Prize Winner and Category Winners and see why you should apply for the 2015 prize.
2014 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology
Recipients of the 2014 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology discuss their research.
2014 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology
What is the Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology?
Science & SciLifeLab Prize 2013
Video of Science & SciLifeLab Prize 2013
2013 Eppendorf Prize Winner
The Israeli scientist, Michael Yartsev, Ph.D., CV Starr Postdoctoral Research Fellow of the Princeton Neuroscience Institute at Princeton University has won the 2013 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology.
2012 Eppendorf Prize Winner
Dr. Marlene Cohen wins the 2012 Eppendorf & Science Prize for Neurobiology for her essay "When Attention Wanders."
2011 Eppendorf Prize Ceremony
Tiago Branco wins the 2011 Eppendorf Grand Prize for Neurobiology for his essay "The Language of Dendrites."
Careers Away From the Bench
Brianna Blaser presents Career Options Away from the Bench at the National Institute of Standards and Technology campus in Gaithersburg, MD.
What got you interested in working in signal transduction?
Fan Li Chou talks about her reasons for studying signal transduction.
What is your field?
Pamela Clark, a Graduate Student at Howard University, talks about her early influences.
What prompted you to become a scientist?
S. James Gates Jr., Ph.D. talks about what sparked his early interest in science.
How did you get interested in math?
Katherine Socha, Ph.D. talks about her hopes for the future of her field.
How did you get into Science?
Leonard Susskind, Ph.D. talks about how he made the jump from plumbing to physics.
A series of audio presentations on career issues and scientific topics.
Opportunities to Work on Breakthrough Research
Science Careers recently sponsored a panel discussion at the 2018 Harvard Biotech Club Meeting. Panelists from four of biopharma’s most exciting and innovative companies share insights into their organizations, job and growth opportunities, approaches to building successful teams, and suggestions for transitioning from academia to industry.
Nontraditional Career Paths at World Class Companies
Science Careers recently sponsored a panel discussion at the 2018 Harvard Biotech Club Meeting. Panelists shared their perspectives on career trajectories for PhD and MDs to impact human health outside of careers in drug discovery. Panelists also offered advice for transitioning into new areas.
Science Careers Podcast: There is Room for Comedy in Science
Science Careers columnist Adam Ruben talks about his life as a scientist, comedian, and writer.
May. 25, 2012 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.a1200058
Science Careers Podcast: Female Underrepresentation in Scientific Faculty
Science Careers columnist Beryl Lieff Benderly talks about how medical practice has changed to meet the needs of female physicians, and how academic science can do the same for female faculty.
Apr. 13, 2012 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.a1200039
Science Careers Podcast: Social Media Chat
BioInsights founder Cliff Mintz talks about using social media Web sites as job-seeking tools.
Nov. 13, 2014 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.a1100092
Science Careers Podcast: Scientists as Quants
Financial systems executive Lee Maclin talks about the work of quantitative analysts and why scientists often succeed in the field.
Nov. 21, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800171
Science Careers Podcast: Synthetic Biology
Hear three scientists talk about their career paths and the future of synthetic biology research.
Oct. 17, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800154
Science Careers Podcast: Geoscience Careers
Hear from experts and geologists about the current job market for geoscientists.
Aug. 8, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800121
Science Careers Podcast: A Chat with Micella Phoenix DeWhyse
Micella offers a few parting thoughts after her 6 years of monthly columns as a grad student and postdoc.
Jul. 4, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800102
Science Careers Podcast: An Interview with Catherine Cardelús
The young rainforest ecologist talks about her career path, her research, and what it's like to work in the forest canopy.
Jun. 13, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800091
Science Careers Podcast: Student-Veterans Come Marching Home
A group of Iraq and Afghanistan veterans tell about their new lives as science and engineering students in their own words.
Friday, June 6, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800086
Science Careers Podcast: European Visa Issues
A European policy official talks about coming to Europe to do science.
Friday, May 16, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800073
Science Podcast: Radioprotective Drugs; Modeling the Supergreenhouse; New Treatments for Alcoholism; Generation Y Workforce
New drugs help cells survive exposure to radiation; how fewer biological materials in the atmosphere may have led to the Cretaceous supergreenhouse; an expanding suite of therapies to treat alcoholism; characteristics of the Generation Y workforce; and more.
Friday, April 11, 2008 | DOI: 10.1126/science.caredit.p0800073
Science Podcast: Predator-Induced Cloning; Organic Molecules in Protoplanetary Disks; Assessing Agricultural Science and Technology; Industry-Academia Collaborations
Sand dollar larvae respond to predator cues by cloning themselves; finding organic molecules in protoplanetary disks around stars; planning for future food and fuel needs with the largest assessment of agricultural science and technology; getting industry funding for scientific research; and more.
Friday, March 14, 2008
Science Podcast: Croplands for Biofuels Increases Greenhouse Gases; Science Budget; Good Mentoring; Reproducing in Cities
A new model suggests that land use changes would release more greenhouse gases than biofuels can save in the next few decades; examining the 2009 U.S. science budget; the characteristics of a good mentoring relationship; understanding lower reproduction rates in cities; and more.
Friday, February 8, 2008
Science Podcast: Better Understanding of HIV Infections; Cancer Immunotherapy; Glaciation During the Cretaceous Period; Second Chances at First Loves
Using a functional genomic screen to find host proteins involved in HIV infection; why it is hard to recruit the immune system to fight cancer; Antarctic glaciers during a very warm period of Earth's history; Science Careers on doing what you love; and more.
Friday, January 11, 2008
Science Podcast: Treating Sickle Cell Anemia in Mice; Exploring Why the Fremont People Disappeared; Designing Superoelophobic Surfaces
Using induced pluripotent cells to treat sickle cell anemia in mice; understanding what happened to the cliff-dwelling Fremont people; designing surfaces so that they repel oil; balancing work with other things you want to do in life; and more.
Friday, December 7, 2007