For non-faculty careers, you need to describe accomplishments in different ways than you would when seeking a position as professor, write Brenda Bethman and C. Shaun Longstreet.
You don't have to sit through boring presentations, writes Nate Kreuter, but you do need to think strategically.
The difficult academic job market gives new responsibilities to professors who are asked by undergraduates about pursuing Ph.D.s, writes Martin S. Edwards.
The accountability craze is everywhere. In our new feature, an assessment expert and an institutional researcher review restaurants in cities where academic conferences abound. First up, Chicago.
Early career faculty should demonstrate leadership through projects that also advance their teaching and research programs, Elizabeth Simmons writes.
David Beard considers how coming from a family where people didn't go to college influences the way he interacts with his colleagues.
Placing your work in the appropriate scholarly context is key not only to publishing, but to your career advancement, writes Eszter Hargittai.
Practice makes perfect? Not necessarily. Life on campus brings its share of mistakes, Maria Shine Stewart admits.
Brandy Schillace explains how she is transitioning from a tenure-track position to an alt-ac career.
Terri E. Givens reflects on a year in which issues of balance and stress received renewed attention -- amid growing worries about the future of academic careers.
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