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Joseph Barber offers advice on how to sound knowledgeable -- and, in fact, be knowledgeable -- about a career field even without any direct experience in it.
Feeling stressed, exhausted and burned-out by too many students unloading their secrets, concerns and problems on you? Kerry Ann Rockquemore offers advice for setting appropriate boundaries.
Natalie Lundsteen gives advice for dealing with situations that veer unexpectedly from the professional to the personal.
Women in academe continue to face far more challenges than men do, writes Renate Ysseldyk.
Internet tales of woe can daunt even the most optimistic faculty job seeker. But Kevin Anzzolin offers his own version of a visitor's guide for the visiting assistant professor.
Career counselors need active partners like enrollment management administrators, graduate deans and faculty members to manage international students’ expectations, says Alfreda James.
They are different types of institutions than where most people will have gone to graduate school, write a group of contributors to a philosophy blog.
If you know how to designate tasks, establish benchmarks and bring out the best in people, you can find an awesome virtual team to support you, writes Kerry Ann Rockquemore.
When talking with potential employers, you should communicate in a way that projects clear and detailed images rather than complex and distorted ones, writes Thomas Magaldi.
Knowing ways to protect yourself against those who might undercut you can be crucial, writes Larry D. Lauer.
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