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North Texas HERC

Started in 2011, the North Texas Higher Education Recruitment Consortium is a collaborative response of member institutions to the many challenges of academic recruitment and retention. One particular interest of the North Texas HERC is finding effective ways to assist the spouses and partners of faculty and staff to secure area employment.

As a non-profit consortium of higher education and affiliated employers, our sole aim is to help the most diverse and qualified candidates find the right jobs at our institutions.

Our institutions are committed to diversity, equity, and inclusion in the recruitment process and providing a work environment sensitive to work/life balance.   We also understand that employment decisions often involve two careers and offer state of the art dual career search technology. 


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HERC Higher Ed Careers SmartBrief

Designed specifically for the jobseeker, the HERC Jobseeker SmartBrief is a FREE, daily e-mail newsletter. By providing the latest need-to-know industry news and information, HERC Jobseeker SmartBrief saves you time and keeps you smart.&nbsp;Click&nbsp; <a href=''>here</a> to subscribe.
  1. Using academic conferences to improve networking skills

    Doctoral students should take advantage of academic conferences to develop deeper networking relationships with colleagues and professionals in their field, Bristol University Ph.D. student Rachel Harris writes in this blog post. Keep a list of contacts made during a conference and be sure to follow up with them through e-mail or social media to keep the connection fresh in their minds, Harris advises. Nature (free content) (8/25)
    26 Aug 2015 12:44:37 CDT
  2. Why new tenure-track faculty should have "service mentors"

    Professors new to the tenure track should seek out colleagues to be their "service mentor" to offer guidance regarding nonteaching requests they may face, writes Kerry Ann Rockquemore, president of the National Center for Faculty Development & Diversity. "You don't want to be making these decisions on your own when you do not yet know the norms and expectations on your new campus," she advises. (8/26)
    26 Aug 2015 12:44:37 CDT
  3. Avoid these behaviors when trying to land a job

    U.S. News & World Report (8/24)
    26 Aug 2015 12:44:37 CDT
  4. Commentary: Shortage of jobs for law grads deserves to be addressed

    Only 60% of 2014 law school graduates had full-time jobs in the legal field 10 months after graduating, and that statistic may even be misleading, Steven Harper writes. The imbalance between students and available jobs may be because many law schools have a financial incentive to increase enrollment, as 25% of these institutions get 88% or more of their revenue from tuition, Harper writes. The American Bar Association should take steps to address the problem, he adds. The New York Times (free-article access for SmartBrief readers) (8/25)
    26 Aug 2015 12:44:37 CDT
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