Riley Bannon provides a primer on the best true crime cases in science, medicine and academia, from the infamous to the underrated.
Women in STEM are at a disadvantage at every stage of the academic pipeline and in almost every facet of their careers. Graduate student Veronica Busa reflects on how these statistics motivate her to focus her efforts.
In the wake of midterm elections, nine new STEM professionals will take seats in the U.S. Congress, eight in the House and one in the… Read More »Science Has New Advocates on Capitol Hill in Wake of Midterm Elections
In spite of efforts to diversify the biomedical workforce, a significant proportion of the United States population remains grossly underrepresented in the science, technology, engineering… Read More »A Scientific Approach to Increasing STEM Workforce Diversity
During the last seven and a half years, President Barack Obama has been a reliable advocate for science and technology. Just recently, the Office of… Read More »Where the Presidential Nominees Stand on Science and Technology
The most recent survey from the Council of Graduate Schools found enrollment for international graduate students still on the rise. Data from fall 2015 show… Read More »International Students Offer Unique Perspectives on Graduate School
“It really smells.” “Can we take apart the legs?” I was asked these questions by the girls with dissected frogs in front of them. I’ve… Read More »Encouraging Young Women in STEM Careers
Does anyone remember being asked if they were left-brained or right-brained? That’s how I recall my friends and I attempting to find our academic niche.… Read More »Effective Communication: How Do Johns Hopkins Scientists Learn to Speak?