Graduate education

Non-Academic Interviews

Christine Kelly offers advice on how to act naturally as you shift career paths.

The Literature Review

Nancy Rivenburgh writes that graduate students should consider its purpose before organizing and writing a crucial part of research papers.

Fast Tracking a Ph.D.

It can be done: Judy Beth Morris describes how she finished her doctorate in three years, and how you can, too (if the stars align).

Don't Stare at Blank Screen

I’m writing this column because: (1) I used to stare at a blank screen, and (2) I’d like to save you a modicum of misery while you are writing your dissertation. Truth be told, I don’t want to save you a modicum of misery. Rather, if you struggle with writing, I hope that you will learn to love writing (yes, this is possible!). If you already enjoy writing, I want you to increase your enjoyment and fluency.

Finding Mentors

Building your network is crucial, write Sabrina Bonaparte and Jerry Baldasty. Here's how to do it.

Piles, Stacks, Folders

Peg Boyle Single suggests ways to turn all of those articles, books and PDFs into chapters.

More Than Merit

Eszter Hargittai introduces her new column on how to prepare for a tenure bid -- from the first year of a graduate program through the years as assistant professor.

Too Much to Say?

Among your first steps, writes Peg Boyle Single, are knowing your audience and dividing your material into key points.

Staying Motivated

Learning how to manage frustrations and avoiding burnout are key in grad school, writes Alexes Harris.

Too Much to Say? (II)

Peg Boyle Single wants to (briefly) discuss more issues raised by having too much material.


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