Associate Professorship in Quantitative Criminology
CENTRE FOR CRIMINOLOGY, FACULTY OF LAW in association with Green Templeton College, Oxford
Grade 10a: £46,336 - £62,219 p.a.
The Faculty of Law and Green Templeton College Law invite suitably qualified candidates to apply for the post of Associate Professor in Quantitative Criminology in the Centre for Criminology, Oxford. The person appointed will be expected to engage in advanced study and research in Quantitative Criminology, to give high-quality seminars, classes, supervision, lectures, and tutorials, at both undergraduate and graduate level, to examine, and to play a part in the administration of the Centre and the Faculty.
Applicants must hold a doctorate in a relevant social science subject, have relevant teaching experience, have conducted and published empirical research with quantitative methods, be able to develop course materials and research proposals, have a research record of international standing and the intention to continue researching and publishing, and have the potential to secure external research funding. Preference will be given to candidates with a record of research and publication in the field of race and criminal justice, and experience of or the potential for successful engagement outside the academy in knowledge exchange activities or policy development. The full selection criteria in the Further Particulars should be consulted before applying.
Associate professors who are awarded the title of full professor may receive from the University an additional salary payment of £2,700 p.a.
Queries about the application process should be addressed to the Personnel Officer in the Law Faculty, Emma Gascoigne email: email@example.com; tel: 01865 281622. All enquiries will be treated in strict confidence and will not form part of the selection decision.
The closing date for applications is 12.00 noon on Monday 30 October 2017.
The College and the University are Equal Opportunity Employers. Applications are particularly welcome from women and black and minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.