Jobs
Associate Professor in Law (multiple posts)

Deadline:
open until filled
Area:
Law
Institution:
University of Reading
Location:
Reading, United Kingdom
Salary:
£52,560 - £59,135
URL:
https://jobs.reading.ac.uk

Job reference: SRF32180
Location: Whiteknights Reading UK
Closing date: 14/04/2020
Job live date: 11/03/2020
Salary: £52,560 - £59,135
Employment type: AR-Academic (Associate Professor)
Department: School of Law
Division: Not specified
Hours per week: 35 maximum
Employment Basis/Type: Full-Time, Part-Time, Permanent

The University of Reading School of Law wishes to appoint a number of outstanding Associate Professors to further enhance our academic faculty. This is an exciting opportunity to join a dynamic community with a global outlook and a focus on academic excellence (according to the latest Research Excellence Framework, we ranked 10th in the UK for research intensity, with 100% of our research judged to be world leading, internationally excellent or internationally recognised). We are seeking to appoint candidates of internationally recognised research excellence who can provide research leadership and also contribute to teaching, administration and global engagement.
The School welcomes applicants with an excellent record of research in any area of law (broadly defined).

There are opportunites to work both Part-time and Full-time in this role.

It is anticipated that interviews will be held on 22nd May 2020.

The University is committed to having a diverse and inclusive workforce, supports the gender equality Athena SWAN Charter and the Race Equality Charter, and is a Diversity Champion for Stonewall, the leading LGBT+ rights organisation. Applications for job-share, part-time and flexible working arrangements are welcomed and will be considered in line with business needs.

"Absolutely essential for finding relevant conferences to present one's work and exchange ideas with other students. I found dozens of interesting events on CareersCampus ..."

Almuth Wietholtz, D.Phil. Comparative Social Policy, University of Oxford