Dual Career Resources
Helping dual-career couples is a central part of HERC’s mission.
Recent research has shown that 72% of faculty members have employed partners. (Michelle R. Clayman Institute for Gender Research, L. Schiebinger, A. Henderson, S. Gilmartin, Dual-career Academic Couples: What Universities Need to Know Stanford: 2008).
HERC's member institutions know that dual-career concerns influence candidates' decisions when searching for and considering a job. The decision to accept a job frequently becomes contingent upon an offer of job search assistance and opportunities for your accompanying partner.
What HERC Offers Dual-Career Jobseekers
- Access to the most comprehensive list jobs at institutions within a commutable distance.
- State-of-the-art dual-career search technology.
- A comprehensive list of articles, research, and links to campuses that have dual-career programs and policies.
- Dual-career search technology that enables you to search for jobs that meet both you and your partner's job search criteria.
- A library of articles, research, and studies on the dual-career topic.
- Links to institutions that have dual-career programs and policies.
- Jobseeker webinars on dual-career subjects
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Recent graduates should use Twitter to follow industry thought leaders, Instagram to build a portfolio and LinkedIn to research prospective employers and networking contacts, experts say. Take care to separate your personal and professional profiles. Fast Company online (2/22)24 Feb 2017 13:10:16 CSThttps://www.fastcompany.com/3068359/hit-the-ground-running/how-to-upgrade-your-social-media-presence-for-your-post-college-job-h
Schedule your emails to go out a day or two after you've composed them to slow the pace of your inbox and free yourself up for larger projects, writes author Kabir Sehgal. You can also try cutting down on your media consumption and changing your phone's display to black and white to make it less addicting. Harvard Business Review online (tiered subscription model) (2/23)24 Feb 2017 13:10:16 CSThttps://hbr.org/2017/02/3-ways-to-get-more-done-right-now
The Washington Post (tiered subscription model) (2/24)24 Feb 2017 13:10:16 CSThttps://www.washingtonpost.com/news/capital-business/wp/2017/02/24/career-coach-finding-role-models-where-you-need-them/
A study from the Bureau of Labor Statistics found that older employees who continue working past the retirement age can help boost the country's labor force. While workers have continued in their positions for longer periods of time since the 1990s, experts say an increase in older workers could help keep the workforce larger for a longer amount of time. Bloomberg (2/21)24 Feb 2017 13:10:16 CSThttps://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2017-02-21/how-older-workers-could-help-save-america-from-workforce-peril
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