Yale University – Lecturer Department of Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology
The Department of Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology (MCDB) at Yale University seeks to hire a course coordinator/lecturer to facilitate the administration and teaching of the foundational BIOL 101-104 series of biology courses. This year-long course is taught jointly with the Departments of Molecular Biophysics and Biochemistry and Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. Duties include coordinating and training teaching fellow staff, teaching enrichment sessions to underprepared undergraduates, teaching discussion sections, managing course websites, grading of exercises, curriculum development and providing other logistical support.
At the time of hire, candidates must have a Ph.D. or equivalent degree in a relevant discipline, and prior experience as a graduate teaching assistant or other teaching at the college level. Experience with active learning and the ability to effectively liaise with faculty, staff and students involved in the BIOL series is preferred but not required. As a department, we are committed to diversifying our faculty and providing a supportive environment for success, and this search will be conducted in the context of that ongoing effort.
Applications should include a cover letter, cv, three letters of recommendation, a copy of any teaching reviews, and a one-page statement of your teaching interests and philosophy. The initial term will be an 18-month academic appointment, 1/1/2021 – 6/30/2022, with possibility of renewal, based on performance evaluation.
To apply, please click here: http://apply.interfolio.com/80414. Review of applications will begin immediately and will continue until the position is filled. Please submit any questions to email@example.com.
Yale University is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity employer. Yale values diversity among its students, staff, and faculty and strongly welcomes applications from women, persons with disabilities, protected veterans, and underrepresented minorities.