Don't assume that you need years of off-the-beaten-track travel experience to teach in a developing country, writes Joanne Nystrom Janssen.
Colleges can undermine themselves with job candidates when their recruiting procedures are disorganized and sloppy, Stephen Winzenburg writes.
Terri E. Givens asks: Should I just be happy to have a job?
Samuel Gorovitz describes an approach to teaching graduate students how to grade.
Candidates packing for MLA interviews -- especially women -- put themselves at risk by deviating from sartorial expectations, writes Melissa Nicholas.
Graduate departments need to remember their role in shaping a key part of their students' applications for academic jobs, writes Richard C. Sha.
Richard C. Sha reviews some of the ways good candidates for humanities openings hurt their chances of landing an interview.
In the latest installment of their series on writing for the academy, Carmen Werder and Karen Hoelscher discuss the importance of proofreading and editing.
Eliza Woolf considers the advantages of teaching outside the college setting -- and how to get such a position.
You were a finalist, but didn't get the job. Christine Kelly discusses how to move on.
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