Adjunct Professor - Organic Chemistry

US-NY-Old Westbury
4 months ago
Job ID
2017-1305
Division
College of Arts & Sciences
# of Openings
1
Position Type
Faculty
Category
Education

Overview

 

Committed to educating the next generation of leaders and to inspiring innovation and advancing entrepreneurship, NYIT enrolls approximately 10,000 students on campuses in North America, China and the Middle East. As a forward-thinking institution NYIT has pioneered educational practices to serve student needs since 1955. NYIT offers 90 undergraduate, graduate and professional degrees in 50 fields of study and is home to students from more than 100 countries and from 50 states. Its seven schools and colleges include: School of Architecture and Design; College of Arts and Sciences, School of Engineering and Computing Sciences; School of Health Professions; School of Management; College of Osteopathic Medicine, and the newly formed School of Interdisciplinary Studies and Education.

Responsibilities

 

The Department of Life Sciences at New York Institute of Technology is invites applications for Adjunct Professors of Organic Chemistry lecture and lab for Fall 2017.

Positions are available for lecture and/ or laboratory sections at the Old Westbury campus only.

 

Qualifications

 

Candidates must possess Ph.D. in a related discipline. Teaching experience in undergraduate teaching is preferred. NYIT emphasizes interdisciplinary scholarship, research, and teaching.

Candidates applying must have experience in teaching at the undergraduate level.

To apply for a position, please include the following attachments in your application package: a cover letter indicating which position(s) you are interested in, a resume/CV, contact information for three (3) professional references, and a transcript (unofficial is fine) of your highest completed degree. Incomplete packages will not be reviewed.

 

EOE AA M/F/Vet/Disability

Options

Sorry the Share function is not working properly at this moment. Please refresh the page and try again later.
Share on your newsfeed