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Michigan HERC

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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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. Networking doesn't require a specific purpose

    Even if you aren't sure about your networking goals, it's important to get out there and meet other professionals in your industry, writes Emmanuel Nataf. Try to make networking a habit in which you focus on making connections, not finding ways to ask others for favors. Fast Company online (4/20)
    21 Apr 2017 11:58:03 CDT
  2. Speak more effectively with your co-workers

    Effective communication at work begins with sincere body language, including consistent eye contact. Make sure to be a good listener and pick the right time to address serious topics or major changes, writes Hallie Crawford. U.S. News & World Report (4/19)
    21 Apr 2017 11:58:03 CDT
  3. How to recover from a mistake at work

    Fortune (4/20)
    21 Apr 2017 11:58:03 CDT
  4. Report: College major choice can affect wage gap

    Female college graduates will make an average of 11.5% less than their male peers in the first five years of their careers mainly because women tend to choose majors that pay less than those chosen by men, according to a new report from Glassdoor. Women do make more than men, on average, in some fields, including architecture, social work and music, the report found. MarketWatch (4/19)
    21 Apr 2017 11:58:03 CDT
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