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   May 2018
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Check out the hottest topics from Inside Higher Ed. Get tips on filling faculty jobs more effectively this fall. Check out our upcoming audio conference on making the case for a liberal education. And meet the schools that added their jobs to our growing database last month.


And the hat trick goes to Steve Kolowich. His story on a two-year anthropological study of student research habits showing that students are in dire need of help from librarians -- but are loath to ask for it -- was our most viewed, most e-mailed and most commented on story last month. Thanks Google News! Allie Grasgreen's article about a new bachelor's program for autistic students being offered by Sage Colleges in Albany, N.Y., prompted hundreds of e-mail forwards. Serena Golden's vivid portrait of a major academic conference held in Las Vegas inspired a welter of comments. And a Views essay by Smith College professor James Miller imagining the outcome of a "sudden and catastrophic" collapse of higher education on faculty careers made for a lively conversation as well.



Selling Liberal Education to Students and Parents

In difficult economic times students, prospective students and parents are particularly worried about finding jobs after graduation. Often this understandable concern is translating into skepticism about liberal education and a desire for the most career-oriented programs possible.

On Tuesday, September 27 at 1 p.m. Eastern, Inside Higher Ed presents an audio conference with Rick Davis, associate provost for undergraduate education at George Mason University, who will discuss the common misconceptions parents and students have about general education, the dangers of leaving these questions and doubts unanswered or unchallenged, and how to answer – or defuse -- the “will it help me/my son or daughter get a job?” questions.

Click here to register or for more information about this low cost event.



Advertise online. The Department of Labor has recognized the shift to online job hunting, and now specifically permits the use of "an electronic or web-based national professional journal" to fulfill recruiting requirements for faculty jobs. Why spend more for expensive print advertising?

Advertise effectively. Writing recruitment ads is not difficult, but it does take a little practice to make a compelling case for your job among scores of other listings. Think online dating, not online tax filing. Click here for great tips on writing effective ads.

Advertise on Inside Higher Ed. More than 875,000 readers visited Inside Higher Ed in August, up nearly 25% from last summer. Our readers are the diverse, engaged, forward-looking professionals you most want to hire.

A 30-day posting is just $195.

Click here for detailed information on advertising your jobs with Inside Higher Ed.


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Welcome to the new and renewing annual contract recruiters that signed on with Inside Higher Ed in April. Openings at these schools are now making our Dual Career Search even more useful to job seekers - and to other institutions in their communities.
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