To win tenure, you should constantly write and constantly seek feedback, without worrying too much if some of the feedback is negative, write Kenneth Womack and Nichola D. Gutgold.
The thrill of being hired for a tenure-track job can easily be replaced by feeling all alone in a new town, far from your loved ones. Kerry Ann Rockquemore helps you evaluate your options.
College send subtle and not-so-subtle messages to new faculty hires, and frequently these early lessons hurt morale and the sense of community, writes Becky Wai-Ling Packard.
Ellen Mayock reviews how to set priorities, and how that should lead you to reject most -- but not all -- service requests.
A young black female academic notices that students call her colleagues Doctor or Professor, but she is addressed by her first name. Kerry Ann Rockquemore reviews her options.
Kerry Ann Rockquemore writes that you can gain control of your e-mail and your time, which is essential on the path to tenure.
You don't need to spend every waking minute on work, and doing so may not help you achieve your goals, writes Kerry Ann Rockquemore.
Kerry Ann Rockquemore offers advice on what to do when you have received negative reviews of your work.
Joseph Barber wants you to bring excitement and story-telling to the way you talk about your research.
It's all about writing every day, writes Kerry Ann Rockquemore.
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