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Concluding a series, Kerry Ann Rockquemore suggests three ways to move forward.
When your work is under review (but not published or maybe even accepted), can you include it on a C.V.? To do so, you must be honest and consistent, writes Nate Kreuter.
Why become an academic leader? Elizabeth Simmons argues that it offers a unique opportunity to extend a love of teaching into novel realms.
The tasks you are doing well may be holding you back from excelling in the tasks at which you need to do well, writes Kerry Ann Rockquemore.
Kerry Ann Rockquemore offers questions to help you determine whether you have a problem.
Just because your book is unlikely to make you wealthy doesn't mean that there aren't important things to push for, writes Rob Weir.
Even if the expressions of gratitude seem well-intentioned, professors need to turn them down, writes Lionel G. Standing.
Even if you are an academic and aspire to never leave the faculty ranks, you need to learn how to manage programs and projects, writes Nate Kreuter.
H. William Rice considers why some good candidates don't connect with those interviewing them, and how to improve your chances of impressing the search committee.
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