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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 Map

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=''>here</a> to subscribe.
  1. Shake off the obstacles to your next career leap

    Complacency could be holding you back from new opportunities, Gary Burnison writes. Consider looking for openings within your company, network and commit to the challenge of job seeking even if it seems hard to begin. Fast Company online (1/12)
    17 Jan 2018 13:11:14 CST
  2. Factors to consider about a new academic job

    Before accepting a new academic job offer, candidates should consider factors such as salary, support and their fit with the institution, writes Texas Tech University professor David Perlmutter. If a current job is stable and the new position does not offer original opportunities, it may be best to turn down the job, Perlmutter advises in this commentary. The Chronicle of Higher Education (free content) (1/15)
    17 Jan 2018 13:11:14 CST
  3. Take these items to job interviews

    Forbes (1/15)
    17 Jan 2018 13:11:14 CST
  4. N.Y. Fed survey: Consumers see bright future

    A Federal Reserve Bank of New York survey finds 37% of consumers have personal finances that are in better shape than they were a year ago, while wage-growth expectations have reached a three-year high. Respondents also expect inflation to increase. Bloomberg (free registration) (1/16)
    17 Jan 2018 13:11:14 CST
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