As a graduate student or alum, you can be an important part of the conversation about the future of humanities doctoral education and its possible career paths, argues Amy Pszczolkowski.
You can love your field, your specialty area and academe, but sometimes they won't love you back, writes Christine Kelly.
The management skills necessary for success in academe and industry are more similar than they might appear, writes Stephanie K. Eberle.
Jeana Jorgensen give advice to those with scholarly training who are breaking into new areas far afield of traditional academe.
Catherine M. Roach describes the joy of falling in love with a whole new field of inquiry and style of research.
Gender, sex and sexuality are such important facets of human experience that I would be doing a disservice to my students to exclude those topics from the classroom, writes Jeana Jorgensen.
You don't need to rely on an adviser or other people to answer all your career-related questions, writes Joseph Barber. You can just use your own research skills.
Students who have pursued an eight-week career exploration have expanded their collaboration and interpersonal skills in unexpected ways, writes Laura N. Schram.
Thinking about metaphors as they frame your career is not merely a fun thought experiment but also a way to test assumptions you've made, writes Julia McAnallen.
Grad students need to apply to their career preparation the same entrepreneurial spirit they apply to their academic research, argues James M. Van Wyck.