Grad students face real risks by going on the market before they are ready, writes Cheryl E. Ball.
Philip N. Howard identifies the lines that are needed in every cover letter by a graduate student or new Ph.D. seeking an academic job.
Those with expertise in language, writing and cultural studies may find good academic jobs far from humanities departments, write Thomas Lawrence Long.
Brooklyn College professor accuses administrators, allegedly afraid of controversy involving the foundation of the brothers who bankroll many conservative politicians, of passing on a chance at millions.
Karen Head recalls how she has been consistently advised in advancing through her academic career to leave her associate degree off her C.V. She ignores the advice.
Terry McGlynn reflects on turning down those who applied for two openings in searches he led, and those who didn't apply to a teaching-oriented institution.
Historians group prohibits hiring committees from recording job interviews at hiring annual conference.
The arguments in favor of the time-honored ritual don't apply in an era of tight job markets and tight budgets for job-seekers, writes Patrick Iber.
The author never thought much about her career being connected to her partner's until it was -- and she writes about the numerous challenges of the situation.
While searching for a new job, a white academic is stunned by the way a department interviewing her treated and talked about a black female academic.
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