|Position ID:||Stanford-Graduate School of Education-COGNEURO [#1528]|
|Position Title:||Behavioral Neuroscience|
|Position Location:||Stanford, California 94305-3096, United States [map]|
|Appl Deadline:||finished (posted 2012/05/22, finished 2013/05/26, listed until 2012/11/21)|
The Stanford University School of Education seeks nominations and applications for a tenure-line appointment in behavioral neuroscience, with an emphasis on research that addresses problems of education and learning. This is an open-rank search, but with a strong preference for candidates at the assistant or associate professor level. The ideal candidateï¿½s expertise may range from learning and performance in specific instructional topics such as reading, to more general competencies integral to education such as executive control. Candidates with outstanding scholarship from all relevant subfields within neuroscience will be considered. The successful candidate will contribute to programs offered through the school's committee on Developmental and Psychological Sciences. In addition to vigorous, programmatic research, responsibilities will include teaching and advising at the master's and doctoral levels. Stanford University has a number of strong initiatives in neuroscience that provide an excellent collaborative atmosphere and infrastructure support. Formal review of nominations and applications will begin in late September 2012, and will continue until the position is filled. Interested candidates should submit a full vita, three examples of scholarship (articles, chapters or books), and the names of three or more scholars of renown, who would consent to write to us in confidence about your qualifications. Questions pertaining to this position may be directed to the search committee:
Prof. Dan Schwartz, Chair
Professor of Education
Prof. Claude Goldenberg
Professor of Education
Prof. Kenji Hakuta
Lee L. Jacks Professor of Education
Prof. Jelena Obradovi?
Assistant Professor of Education
Prof. Anthony Wagner
Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience
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 and members of minority groups, as well as others who would bring additional dimensions to the university's research, teaching and clinical missions.