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(2 classifications) (10 resources)

Scientists -- Employment

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Information services (5)
United States (11)

Resources
View Resource Jobs in Science & Technology from Science Careers

Indexes of biology, chemistry, biochemistry, biotechnology, and other science jobs are provided by scijobs.org. Started by a group of Ph.D. students, scijobs.org has a large database of non-profit employers, namely universities, research foundations, and governmental agencies. Scijobs.org also has listings in industry. Additional options at scijobs.org include Submit your Resume, Recommend an...

https://jobs.sciencecareers.org/
View Resource Report on the Dual-Career-Couple Survey

The Physics Department at the College of William Mary has made available this very interesting report on the career challenges facing academic couples, especially those in the field of physics. The Report on the Dual-Career-Couple Survey, by Laurie McNeil and Marc Sher, focuses on "the difficulty of finding two professional jobs (possibly two physics jobs) in the same geographic location." The...

http://www.physics.wm.edu/%7Esher/survey.html
View Resource Nature: International Science Jobs

Nature journal's jobs page contains an international science jobs search engine. This feature lets users search out potential employment based on subject, location, type of organization, and position.

https://www.nature.com/naturecareers/?error=cookies_not_supp...
View Resource Chemjobs.net

Chemjobs.net, published by Emedia Science Ltd. in conjunction with Liverpool University, UK, contains job listings with a browse feature for chemists, biochemists, pharmaceutical scientists, and chemical engineers. Commercial and academic vacancies, as well as post-doctoral and student opportunities, are listed for USA & Canada, Europe, and the rest of the world.

http://www.chemjobs.net
View Resource AAS Job Register

The Job Register of the American Astronomical Society has been updated for the month of November. It provides a list of current fellowships, postdoctoral, assistant, and faculty positions, for the current and previous months. At the Website, the user will also find additional resources such as descriptions of resume services, in the Editorial section; a Web Submission Form for posting jobs; and...

https://jobregister.aas.org/
View Resource Characteristics of Recent Science and Engineering Graduates 1999: Early Release Tables

This report is an early release of summary data from the 1999 cycle of the National Science Foundation's National Survey of Recent College Graduates (NSRCG), the fourteenth in a biennial series. The data present frequency of science and engineering bachelor's and master's degrees granted in 1997 and 1998, primary education and employment status, median salary, and field of degree by sex and race/...

http://wayback.archive-it.org/5902/20150819160512/http://www...
View Resource Doubling Up: A Profile of US Scientists and Engineers Who Hold Second Jobs

This NSF report offers text and tables, for any scientist or engineer with enough time to read it.

http://wayback.archive-it.org/5902/20160210155206/http://www...
View Resource Bio.com

Self-described as "the most reliable and up-to-date information resource for those working in the life sciences and associated industries," Bio.com brings together in one Web site daily news, information, and research tools geared mostly toward biotechnology. The Web site provides "live panel discussions and one-on-one interviews with leading scientists representing the diversity of research in...

http://www.biography.com
View Resource Science and Engineering Workforce Project

The Science and Engineering Workforce Project (SEWP) brings together labor economists and other researchers on topics such as wage levels, education and recruitment, graduate student unionization, scientific competition and collaboration. The project researchers conduct basic research and provide government, business, and labor "with objective and timely analyses of scientific workforce issues."...

http://ncisla.wceruw.org/
View Resource Ask a Scientist

The Howard Hughes Medical Institute (HHMI) is able to attract many of the top scientists from around the world. It makes sense that they would also draw upon this collective acumen to help young people learn about what they do. Visitors can submit their own questions for these professionals or look at questions that have already been answered. First-time visitors can start with the Top Ten...

Screenshot for Ask a Scientist
https://www.hhmi.org/askascientist/