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The impression you give when you first meet people can make or break your career opportunities. Saundra Loffredo provides tips for ensuring the former.
What are the things academic job seekers definitely should not do? Melissa Dennihy provides a list.
What should you do if your research lands you in controversy? M. V. Lee Badgett offers advice.
Grad students need to apply to their career preparation the same entrepreneurial spirit they apply to their academic research, argues James M. Van Wyck.
Being a minority of any kind in academe can be difficult, writes Manya Whitaker. But you can be much happier if you don't force relationships with people whom you are not naturally inclined to befriend.
If you want to know why underrepresented faculty members decide to leave your department, ask them, advises Kerry Ann Rockquemore.
Career development requires energy and flexibility in a fluid job market, writes Alfreda James, and graduate students now have many more sources and accessible options for advice related to it.
Natalie Lundsteen shares a shortlist of standout books providing valuable guidance to Ph.D.s engaged in a career search.
Eric Anthony Grollman introduces a new career advice column.
Should you retire sometime in 2016? Gordon Hammerle has developed a quiz to help you determine the answer -- or to at least get a chuckle.
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