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Pay disparities at science employers outpace national average for all firms.
A researcher explains how - and why - he spent a whole summer harvesting information from the platform, which is notoriously hard to mine.
China’s much-anticipated brain initiative finally starts to take shape.
The latest drafts of the copyright regulations in the EU have triggered a wave of criticism from open-science advocates saying that the proposals will stifle research and scholarly communication.
US government examines whether criteria for participating in drug studies unnecessarily exclude some people.
Most lab mice are kept in pristine conditions, but a few immunologists think a dose of dirt could make them a better model of human disease.
Finding purpose and meaning in the lab.
Nature peers into the evidence for ‘psychographic targeting’.
An outpouring on Twitter highlights the acute pressures on young scientists.
A scandal over an academic’s use of Facebook data highlights the need for research scrutiny.
Rates of anxiety and depression among PhD and master’s students exceed those in general public.
To beat the stiff competition, highlight your skills in collaboration, teamwork and meeting deadlines.
With permanent academic jobs scarce, the government wants industry to utilize young talent.
Government overhaul prompts fears that funding will drop for basic research.
The breadth of social and moral questions raised requires a new architecture for democratic debate, insists Simon Burall.
Following the shutdown of Beall’s list, blacklists that warn against questionable publishers are in demand.
The sleeping bear of Russian science could finally wake - and China can show it how.
With Vladimir Putin set to earn another presidential term, researchers wonder whether his government will reverse decades of decline.
The largest share of open-access articles belongs to a new category described as “bronze”: articles are available on websites hosted by their publisher - either immediately or following an embargo - but are not formally licensed for reuse.
Public regard for scientists is as strong as ever, but you wouldn't know it. Public trust in scientists has risen over the past three decades in the United Kingdom, even in the post-Brexit era.