The Michigan Higher Education Recruitment Consortium provides the largest higher education job board in Michigan, listing all open faculty, staff, and executive positions at 27 Michigan community colleges, 4-year colleges, universities and afiliated teaching hospitals, and research labs and institutes.
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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- Academics seeking career success should cultivate a growth mindset that drives them to learn more and forgive themselves when they fail, write professor Alexander Clark and Bailey Sousa, director of the International Institute for Qualitative Methodology, both of the University of Alberta. In this commentary, they outline the differences between fixed and growth mindsets, and explain how embracing change can bolster a career. Times Higher Education (UK) (free registration) (2/21)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.timeshighereducation.com/blog/your-biggest-asset-academic-career-success-growth-mindset
- Preparing a strong teaching demonstration is important for academics applying for a faculty position at a community college, writes Rob Jenkins, a Georgia State University Perimeter College associate professor. In this commentary, Jenkins outlines other key differences between interviews at two-year colleges and four-year research institutions. The Chronicle of Higher Education (free content) (2/20)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.chronicle.com/article/What-to-Expect-at-a/242578
- Forbes (2/20)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.forbes.com/sites/averyblank/2018/02/20/6-habits-of-strategic-thinkers-thatll-help-position-you-for-career-success/
- Countries with progressive cultures are producing fewer women in science, technology, engineering and math fields than countries with high rates of gender inequality, such as Algeria, where 41% of college graduates with STEM degrees are women, Olga Khazan writes. Researchers say that women from countries with a wide gender gap view STEM careers as their best pathway to financial independence, Khazan writes. The Atlantic online (2/18)21 Feb 2018 13:31:28 CSThttps://www.theatlantic.com/science/archive/2018/02/the-more-gender-equality-the-fewer-women-in-stem/553592/
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