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  1. Living Science: Power analysis

    Indira M Raman
    After acknowledging that power differentials exist, can scientists find inspiration to persevere anyway?
  2. Living Science: Uniting the nations of science

    Eve Marder
    As the world becomes smaller and more uniform, it is important to remember that creativity in science can happen anywhere.
  3. Living Science: Luck, jobs and learning

    Eve Marder
    Eve Marder believes that many of the most important events in our lives, both personal and professional, depend to some degree on luck or chance.
  4. Living Science: Looking out for future scientists

    Eve Marder
    Proposals to reduce the number of students who do PhDs are misguided because they would exclude young scientists with qualities that do not show up in exam results and interviews.
  5. Living Science: In numbers we trust?

    Eve Marder
    Scientists go to great lengths to ensure that data are collected and analysed properly, so why do they apply different standards to data about the number of times research papers have been cited and viewed?
  6. Living Science: The haves and the have nots

    Eve Marder
    As the equipment needed to perform state-of-the-art research in many areas of biology becomes ever more expensive, Eve Marder worries that researchers in less wealthy institutions might be left behind.
  7. Living Science: The voice of evidence

    Eve Marder
    In an era in which evidence is being disregarded, scientists need to speak up in support of the pursuit for truth.
  8. Living Science: Crossing oceans

    Eve Marder
    Eve Marder explains why all scientists should spend time living and working in a foreign country.
  9. Living Science: The rites of spring, Take 2

    Eve Marder
    Recruiting PhD students can be a frustrating process, but Eve Marder looks forward to welcoming the latest crop in the autumn.
  10. Living Science: Lost voices

    Eve Marder
    When a scientist dies too early in their career we miss them as a colleague and as a person and, as Eve Marder explains, we also lose the science they would have done.