Visiting Assistant Professor in International Political Economy/Development
Bucknell University's Department of International Relations is seeking to fill a one-year visiting position in International Political Economy/Development beginning in August 2018. Candidates are expected to have a PhD or ABD in Anthropology, Heterodox Economics, International Relations, Sociology, or other relevant interdisciplinary degree.
The successful candidate will teach six courses for the academic year. We are seeking a candidate whose teaching and research interests are broadly International Political Economy/Development. The selected candidate will be able to teach courses on globalization, and Political Economy of Global Resources. The selected candidate may also teach courses emphasizing a regional focus on Latin America.
Applications must be made online at: careers.bucknell.edu Online applications require a cover letter, CV, statements on the candidates teaching philosophy as well as his/her scholarly agenda, sample syllabi, and three letters of reference. Full consideration will be given to applications received by March 25, 2018.
Questions regarding the position should be addressed to Dr. David Mitchell (email@example.com) and Dr. Zhiqun Zhu (firstname.lastname@example.org). The Department of International Relations offers a multi-disciplinary major where students take courses from the International Relations faculty who have backgrounds in different disciplines, as well as courses offered in other departments.
For additional information about Bucknell University, please see www.bucknell.edu. Bucknell University, an equal opportunity employer, believes that students learn best in a diverse inclusive community and is therefore committed to academic excellence through diversity in its faculty, staff, and students. We seek candidates who are committed to Bucknell's efforts to create a climate that fosters the growth and development of a diverse student body through innovative and inclusive pedagogy. We welcome applications from members that have been historically underrepresented in higher education.