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New Jersey - Eastern Pennsylvania - Delaware HERC

Developed in 2006, the NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is a collaborative response of member institutions to the many challenges ofacademic recruitment and retention. Of particular interest to the NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is finding effective ways to assist the spouses and partners of faculty and staff to secure area employment and ways to address issues of faculty and staff diversity.

A vital aspect of the NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is the web-based search engine that includes faculty and staff job listings at all member institutions. This search engine is free and available to anyone seeking employment in higher education. The central location of job postings and regional resources as well as the website's ability to accommodate dual-career searches distinguishes NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC from other employment websites.

The NJ/Eastern PA/DE HERC is composed of a diverse group of public and independent schools, colleges, and universities. Member representatives include faculty, staff, human resources professionals, institutional leaders, and faculty relations experts.

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New Jersey - Eastern Pennsylvania - Delaware HERC covers New Jersey, northeastern Pennsylvania, central Pennsylvania, southeastern Pennsylvania, and Delaware.

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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='http://www.smartbrief.com/herc/index.jsp?sb_code=rss'>here</a> to subscribe.
  1. How to decide between two jobs

    A simple scorecard can help you decide between two jobs based on factors such as salary, schedule and workload, writes Allison Rimm. With the scorecard, job seekers weigh the importance of such factors and multiply the importance weight by the score for each job before arriving at a total. Harvard Business Review online (tiered subscription model) (4/27)
    28 Apr 2017 12:26:09 CDThttps://hbr.org/2017/04/a-scorecard-to-help-you-compare-two-jobs
  2. Tips for working with a bad boss

    Try to be empathetic and tactful even if you're frustrated by working with a difficult boss, writes Ashley Stahl. Be careful about venting your frustrations to colleagues or doing anything else that can burn bridges within your department or company, Stahl writes. Forbes (4/26)
    28 Apr 2017 12:26:09 CDThttps://www.forbes.com/sites/ashleystahl/2017/04/26/7-ways-to-deal-with-a-difficult-boss/#483d0d9d5ed9
  3. When is it time to quit a job?

    The Seattle Times (tiered subscription model) (4/27)
    28 Apr 2017 12:26:09 CDThttp://www.seattletimes.com/nwshowcase/careers/how-to-know-when-to-give-up-on-a-job/
  4. Study: CEO jobs are still overwhelmingly male

    The US, where 8% of CEO spots are held by women, outpaces France, Germany and the UK with female representation in top jobs, according to a study by Heidrick & Struggles. However, that number fell between 2015 and 2016, while the UK saw its female representation tick upward during the same time span. CNBC (4/25)
    28 Apr 2017 12:26:09 CDThttp://www.cnbc.com/2017/04/25/female-ceos-are-still-extremely-rare-in-the-us-and-europe.html
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