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).
What HERC Offers Dual-Career Jobseekers
- Access to the most comprehensive list of jobs at institutions within a commutable distance.
- Dual-career search technology that enables you to search for jobs that meet both you and your partner's job search criteria
- A comprehensive lists of articles, research, studies and links on the dual-career topic.
- Links to institutions that have dual-career programs and policies.
- Jobseeker webinars on dual-career subjects.
View more Information for dual-career couples
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- Professionals seeking industry jobs outside of academia need to learn the rules about communication, interviewing and working expectations, writes David Jensen, CareerTrax founder. In this commentary, he outlines industry rules in three categories, including "rules that are true even though they should not be." Science (free content) (1/17)19 Jan 2018 13:11:03 CSThttp://www.sciencemag.org/careers/2018/01/learn-rules-road-land-industry-job
- Newly tenured faculty members can keep their careers engaging by finding ways to bring life to their teaching by traveling or taking a sabbatical to gain new perspective, Moravian College professor Dana Dunn and University of West Florida professor Jane Halonen write in this commentary. They also suggest reaching out to colleagues for research and maintaining relationships with mentors. The Chronicle of Higher Education (free content) (1/18)19 Jan 2018 13:11:03 CSThttps://www.chronicle.com/article/Preventing-Post-Tenure-Malaise/242260
- The Muse (1/15)19 Jan 2018 13:11:03 CSThttps://www.themuse.com/advice/what-will-make-you-happy-in-your-career?ref=recently-published-1
- Nearly 7.7 million of the 10.7 million jobs created from January 2013 to December 2017 went to candidates with a bachelor's degree or higher, according to a new analysis by the Brookings Institution. The authors of the report noted that even though workers without a college degree make up 60% of the workforce, they are now "effectively penalized in every phase of the business cycle." The Seattle Times (tiered subscription model) (1/17)19 Jan 2018 13:11:03 CSThttps://www.seattletimes.com/business/economy/no-jobs-recovery-for-many-americans-without-a-college-degree/