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ERIC Number: ED348913
Record Type: RIE
Publication Date: 1989-Jun
Pages: 30
Abstractor: N/A
Reference Count: 0
The California State University Faculty Recruitment Workshop (Los Angeles, CA, April 24-25, 1989). Report.
California State Univ., Long Beach. Office of the Chancellor.
This report presents issues and highlights from a California State University (CSU) workshop that had the following goals: (1) to present effective recruitment strategies and programs, including those for minorities, women, and the disabled, which have been employed on a CSU campus and which could be of benefit to others; and (2) to model faculty recruitment workshops which could be adapted for use on campuses. Topics covered in the workshop presentations included affirmative action in recruiting, generating a pool of faculty candidates, methods and approaches for recruiting in the national market, the role of the university administration, inter-institutional recruitment strategies, selling the campus to the candidate, and orienting the new faculty member to the school. Ideas on producing a campus handbook about faculty recruitment are also provided, as well as a sample of a campus interview schedule. Suggestions for sponsoring similar workshops are provided, and a list is offered of several controversial recruiting issues and questions. (GLR)
California State University Academic Publications Program, CSU Chancellor's Office, 400 Golden Shore, Suite 132, Long Beach, CA 90802 ($6).
Publication Type: Reports - Descriptive; Opinion Papers
Education Level: N/A
Audience: N/A
Language: English
Sponsor: N/A
Authoring Institution: California State Univ., Long Beach. Office of the Chancellor.
Identifiers: California State University; California State University Inst for Teach Learn; College Teaching and Learning Collection
Note: This document is part of a collection produced under the auspices of the California State University Institute for Teaching and Learning. The CSU/ITL, created in 1988, facilitates a 20-campus systemwide network of faculty affiliates in response to the demand for improved teaching and learning in the college classroom.