FACULTY POSITION IN PSYCHOLOGY
The Psychology Department at Brandeis University invites applications for a tenure track appointment at the rank of Assistant Professor (entry-level or advanced), with a specialization in Aging. We seek an individual with an active research program employing a behavioral and neural/biological approach with humans, to start August 2017. Applicants should demonstrate evidence of scholarly productivity, outstanding promise to contribute to undergraduate and graduate training programs, and the ability to secure external funding for a program of research. The successful applicant will contribute to a vibrant research and graduate training department with NIH-supported training programs, entitled “Cognitive Aging in a Social Context” and “Brain-Body-Behavior Interface in Learning and Development Across the Lifespan.” Opportunities for collaboration and affiliation exist across campus including centers and programs in Neuroscience and Health, Science, Society and Policy. Teaching duties will include undergraduate service courses as well as advanced graduate-level seminars. Submit materials, including a letter of interest, CV, research statement, teaching statement, copies of relevant publications, and the names of three referees to Academic Jobs Online [https://academicjobsonline.org/ajo/jobs/8041]. First consideration will be given to candidates whose applications are complete by October 20, although we will accept applications until the position is filled.
Brandeis recognizes that diversity in its student body, staff and faculty is important to its primary mission of providing a quality education. The search committee is therefore particularly interested in candidates who, through their research, teaching and/or service experiences, will increase Brandeis’ reputation for academic excellence and better prepare its students for a pluralistic society. Brandeis University is an equal opportunity employer, committed to building a diverse intellectual community, and strongly encourages applications from women and minority candidates.