things that should be taught in graduate school but often are not

A working list. Suggestions and comments are encouraged (Matt Ayres)

How to write a peer review
How to revise papers following peer review
How to develop and recognize good research questions
How to mentor scientific inquiry
How to "read"
How to manage and archive data
How to ask and answer questions at seminars, EELunches, and other venues.
How to be a valued colleague
When and how to collaborate. 3. Authorship.
How and when to say "no".
How to offer, invite, and respond to criticism
How to be creative (some links)
How to choose research questions.
When to go Bayesian.
How and why to do meta-analyses.
How to choose, invite, and host scientific guests (e.g., seminar speakers)
How to be a scientific guest
How to attend scientific meetings
How to look for jobs
How to look for a post-doc advisor
How to be an effective teacher (syllabus, lectures, exams, labs, interactions)
How to choose journals for publishing your research
How to write a cover letter for a journal
How to write a letter of recommendation
How to guide a discussion
How to make broader beneficial impacts.
How and why to promote human diversity in science
How should scientists behave as citizens? When, if at all, should scientists function as political advocates on scientific issues.