This Employer's Jobs
Advice on Interviewing
for Faculty Jobs
A series of experts offer tips for what to do -- and not to do -- when you meet with search committees and department chairs.
Oswego is one of 13 university colleges in the SUNY system.
Continuing a commitment to comprehensive, high quality education, research and service, Oswego now offers more than 100 undergraduate and graduate programs in a wide array of disciplines, from the liberal arts and sciences to business and education.
Some 365 faculty members -- 75% of whom hold doctoral degrees -- teach over 4,000 sections of classes each year to almost 8,000 full- and part-time students. In addition, nearly 800 students annually take advantage of "real world" internships that enable them to focus their career goals and enhance their employment potential.
Oswego is consistently listed among the highest rated colleges and universities in the Northeast. Oswego is ranked "highly competitive" by the prestigious Barron's Guide and is included in the U.S. News & World Report's Best Colleges edition.
College of Arts & Sciences
This is our biggest school, not only in number of students, but in number of curriculums. It offers 47 undergraduate majors in everything from American Studies to Zoology, 44 minors, eight cooperative degree programs, pre-professional advisement, several special-interest tracks and five graduate programs.
School of Business
To keep pace with a rapidly evolving business world, programs in the School of Business integrate classroom learning with advanced computer applications and various forms of applied education, such as case studies, simulations, group projects and internships. Seven majors include a five-year, combined B.S./M.S. accounting program -- the first in New York State -- and a graduate MBA program.
School of Education
Innovation in teaching methods has been a hallmark of SUNY Oswego since our founding as a teachers' college in 1861. This creative spirit still thrives in our School of Education, where advanced techniques and early experiences in the classroom help students become teachers ready to meet the expectations of today's students.