None has landed a tenure-track job, and their lives have had plenty of struggle and uncertainty. But, their narratives point to multiple career paths branching out from the PhD.
An exploration of some of the nuances between postsecondary education in the two countries, as well as some of the intangibles that are often not thought about.
Campus and community lifeThe location of a university can have an impact on its campus life and its relationship to the surrounding community. If you are in a town whose population swells with the start of the academic year (e.g., Ann Arbor, Michigan or Kingston, Ontario) v...
Mona Nemer is creating a new youth advisory council of people aged 18 to 30 from a range of backgrounds.
The political and persuasive significance of being intentionally hard to understand.
The guidelines require students to have a letter signed by their instructor indicating what kind of editing help is permitted.
Don’t wait until you are actively looking for a job to identify your transferable skills.
The secret CV doesn’t contain things you want to hide, but rather things that you’re proud of, and haven’t yet found a way to articulate.
A new book aims to understand why a small subset of professionals actively resists retirement.
Aurora is designed to help students explore career options and learn strategies they need to find non-faculty careers.
What has and hasn’t worked at institutions that support career development and professionalization.
Moving from a PhD in religious studies to working at a teaching and learning centre has sparked an interest in communications and marketing for Dr. Muravchick.
A detailed plan can help you decide when and what opportunities to say yes to and, more importantly, which to say no to.
International PhD candidates are flocking to Canada because the country is seen as still valuing the humanities.
It’s reassuringly self-aware – and frankly, exciting – to hear someone reflect on how part of their career path made them who they are.
Three academics reflect on how they got on the tenure track.
An excerpt from the latest novel by University of Calgary professor Suzette Mayr.
Research shows that the concept and practice of “other-mothering” can help Black students navigate the complex and often secretive world of academia.