|Position ID:||Stanford-CHEM-ASSTPROF [#7502]|
|Position Title:||Assistant Professor of Chemistry|
|Position Type:||Tenured/Tenure-track faculty|
|Position Location:||Stanford, California 94305-5080, United States [map]|
|Subject Areas:||Chemistry / Organic, biological, Inorganic, Theoretical, all subdisciplinary areas of chemistry, Physical Chemistry|
|Appl Deadline:||(posted 2016/07/18, listed until 2017/09/01)|
The Department of Chemistry at Stanford University invites applications for a tenure-track Assistant Professor in Chemistry. Stanford Chemistry faculty address the most important questions of the 21st century by leveraging cross-disciplinary synergies to revolutionize scientific knowledge, educate future leaders, and build a collaborative scholarly community that advances fundamental chemistry and helps us to solve our increasingly complex health, energy, and environmental challenges.
Candidates from all sub-disciplines are encouraged to apply. Areas of interest include but are not limited to organic, inorganic, physical, biophysical, or theoretical chemistry. Applicants will be expected to teach courses at both the graduate and undergraduate levels.
Applicants must post a cover letter, a curriculum vitae that includes a list of publications, a teaching statement (1-2 pages) and a statement of current and future research interests (4-8 pages), along with three reference letters. All materials must be submitted electronically to Academic Jobs Online.
Application review began October 3, 2016.
And, the application filing period closed Thursday, December 1, 2016.
The appointment will begin on September 1, 2017. Email inquiries and questions may be directed to Claudia3@Stanford.edu or by mail to Faculty Search, Chemistry Department, 333 Campus Drive, Stanford, CA 94305-5080.
Stanford University is an equal opportunity employer and is committed to increasing the diversity of its faculty. It welcomes nominations of, and applications from, women, members of minority groups, protected veterans and individuals with disabilities, as well as others who would bring additional dimensions to the university’s research, teaching and clinical missions.