New Jersey - Eastern Pennsylvania - Delaware HERC
Developed in 2006, the NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is a collaborative response of member institutions to the many challenges ofacademic recruitment and retention. Of particular interest to the NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is finding effective ways to assist the spouses and partners of faculty and staff to secure area employment and ways to address issues of faculty and staff diversity.
A vital aspect of the NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is the web-based search engine that includes faculty and staff job listings at all member institutions. This search engine is free and available to anyone seeking employment in higher education. The central location of job postings and regional resources as well as the website's ability to accommodate dual-career searches distinguishes NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC from other employment websites.
The NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is composed of a diverse group of public and independent schools, colleges, and universities. Member representatives include faculty, staff, human resources professionals, institutional leaders, and faculty relations experts.
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New Jersey - Eastern Pennsylvania - Delaware HERC covers New Jersey, northeastern Pennsylvania, central Pennsylvania, southeastern Pennsylvania, and Delaware.
Powered by HERC Jobseeker SmartBrief
If you're stuck in a bit of a rut, a concentrated attempt to get back into healthy habits or try new things may be just what you need, writes Jessica Stillman. Make sure you take time to help others and find a renewed focus for meeting your goals. Inc. online (free registration) (11/29)30 Nov 2016 12:43:26 CSThttp://www.inc.com/jessica-stillman/5-ways-to-get-yourself-out-of-a-rut.html
You may be hard to give feedback to if you act as if you already know everything or get defensive when others share their opinions, writes Hallie Crawford. If you want to get better at listening to feedback, show appreciation to those who try to help you, and keep your emotions under control when you get constructive criticism. U.S. News & World Report (11/29)30 Nov 2016 12:43:26 CSThttp://money.usnews.com/money/blogs/outside-voices-careers/articles/2016-11-29/3-signs-you-may-not-be-open-to-professional-feedback
Forbes (11/29)30 Nov 2016 12:43:26 CSThttp://www.forbes.com/sites/lizryan/2016/11/29/the-top-ten-reasons-people-hate-their-jobs/
While nearly half of law-school students in the US are women, most of them are enrolled in lower-tier schools, which could affect their prospects for finding higher-paying jobs in the profession, according to a study. Some top-ranked law schools are working to alleviate the problem by implementing specific recruiting programs for women. The New York Times (free-article access for SmartBrief readers) (11/30)30 Nov 2016 12:43:26 CSThttp://www.nytimes.com/2016/11/30/business/dealbook/more-law-degrees-for-women-but-fewer-good-jobs.html
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