I have been reading on some articles that the US is producing too many scientists , but few jobs for them. Because of this, there are some strong competition for science jobs in the US. I wondered woudl these factors, plus low paid, would keep many college graduates away from a science career in the US. Also, can many scientists performed their own research and experiments with the use of outside sources, rather than depending upon the US government for grant money.
I am 18 going to college currently in California, USA and would like to move to australia either when I am finished with college here in the USA or to finish my college career in the country I plan on living out my life in (Australia). I was wondering whether I should go and finish my college years there or whether I should finish schooling here and then move there and attempt to get a job. That leads me to my second question: What are some well-pying science jobs. I am interested in Forensics, Crime Scene Clean Up, Psychology, and others similar to these. Are these jobs just about the same as in the US, what are the differences if any. Also, the average salary and qualifications necessary for these jobs would be helpful as well.
I really love science, yet i love to travel. I'd like to know which job lets you do both. (have a science job while you travel.)
I read in earlier articles that the number of people who enter into science jobs and careers is decreasing; although there are many people who have science degrees in the US. Also, I heard and read that a Bachelors Degree in general biology is useless in this society. Are these issues true?
I am a highly trained environmental chemist with 4 years lab experience, and I am always eager to alter my profile and acquire new skills. My open-mindedness has not done me any favours.
For almost a year I have trawled the web for UK science jobs, but they are almost exclusively pharmaceutical and biotechnology positions. These employers make it clear that non-pharmaceutical graduates can go get lost, and No-Way-Jose do they want someone who hasn't used something called HPLC.
Why, why, oh WHY have these jobs seemingly wiped all other science jobs off the UK market?
I'm 15 years old and I'm taking a career class. What is a medical or science job that pays the most? and where can I find more information on the job?
I am a Canadian-American dual-citizen with a bachelor of science in meteorology from an American university. I wish to live and work in Japan, but not as an English teacher. Preferably, I'd like a weather forecasting job, but any science job would do, I guess. I can't find any science jobs in Japan open to foreigners. Please help.
Even if you don't have or do have your degree, it seems every company is throwing peanuts at "science" jobs. Not packing boxes or cash register or telemarketing but dealing with testing, analysis, documentation, using scientific tools and knowledge you learned or the company trains for. Ridiculous, even the medical jobs.
I'm a college graduate with a degree in political science. Right now I just have a part time job near home, but am planning to move to another city (still deciding which one) in a few months. I would like to get a full time job with benefits, maybe as a research assistant. The problem is, I want to line up a job now. I just don't know how to search for or apply for a job that I can't start for a few months. Particularly since there aren't a whole lot of social science jobs I can get without further experience or training, I will need time to tailor my applications. Also, if I can find jobs now in certain cities, it would help me decide which city to live in and I'd be able to find housing in advance.
So please, if you have had similar problems, tell me how you solved them. Details about good search engines would be helpful too. Thanks!
Companies like TCS, Infosys, Wipro and CTS recruit mechanical, chemical, instrumentation and electrical engineers for IT jobs. Is this action justifiable? These engineers are recruited from top notch colleges and are deployed to non-innovative and dull jobs where the income to the project/ companies are purely based on the head count. Why wouldn't those companies stick on to the "core" IT/ Computer Science jobs rather than SPOILING the beautiful lives of thousands of aspiring engineer and making them work on some cheap non-engineering jobs?
In the 5 branches of the military (Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force, and Coast Guard), what are the science related jobs, if any, in each branch? Also, if there are any, are they enlisted or officer jobs?
What is the highest paying science job NOT requiring medical school?
I have a BS in chemistry from Yale
I just want to find the average salary of a computer science job.
I am really into science and i am looking into jobs.I was wondering what some high paying, science jobs are. Does anybody work for, parent work for, or just know a lot about a good jobs?
I am currently working as a software engineer in France. I hold a doctorate degree in CS (databases, to be exact). I would like (for reasons irrelevant to this question) to put my toe in the computer science job market in the US. I'm wondering what could be a good place to start from? If someone knows a thing or two, especially about the possible careers and positions... Thanks.
I heard that the demand for environmental science jobs is on the rise. Is this true?
Is anybody currently studying this? What's it like?
In my college I'm thinking of getting into a program that allows me to get a computer science bachelor's degree and a computer information systems master's degree at the same time and this would save a ton of money for me. In the future I plan on getting a job that is more towards a computer science job but I'm not completely sure on what kind of jobs I can get with a computer information systems master's degree since I don't know the difference between them. Along with the question above in the title what jobs would be opened up to me if I get these degrees? If you don't know the answer for one of my questions but you do for the other then please still reply. I would greatly appreciate it.
For those from the Software Engineering/Computer Science job fields, given our current job market, how would you rate the prospects of getting a job that his education would've prepared him for for someone who's graduated with a Bachelors of Science in Computer Science but with a gpa of below 3.0, no interships, and somewhat poor social skills?
Just doing some research and trying to find out - Do you have to be good at math to get a degree in computer science?
Are computer science jobs related to the internet and is it one of the better degrees in that type of field?
I'm just thinking it sounds interesting and I am a big fan of the internet and everything related to it, and considering possibly going for a computer science deegree or something similar.
If I get a degree in say computer science, and immediately after graduation I decide to temporarily work as an English teacher for 2-3 years, how difficult would it be to get a computer science job after those 2-3 years are up?
I do not have anything against my chosen field of study, and I want to work in it eventually. I would just like to try something new for awhile.