Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice

Location
New Jersey, United States
Salary
Competitive Salary
Posted
Feb 17, 2021
Employment Level
Tenured/Tenured Track
Employment Type
Full Time

Tenure-Track Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice


The Department of Sociology, Anthropology, Social Work and Criminal Justice in the College of Arts and Sciences at Seton Hall University invites applications for a tenure-track assistant professor position in criminal justice. The Criminal Justice B.A. Program has a 36-credit hour curriculum and currently serves nearly 200 majors and minors.

Seton Hall is an archdiocesan university with a combined undergraduate and graduate student body of approximately 10,000 students. SHU is committed to programs of equal employment opportunity and affirmative action (EEO/AA) to achieve our objectives of creating and supporting a diverse racial, ethnic and cultural community.

Required Qualifications:

  • Ph.D. in criminology, criminal justice, or a closely related social science. J.D. will only be considered if candidate holds an advanced degree in criminology or criminal justice.
  • A demonstrated record of scholarship in criminology or criminal justice.
  • Undergraduate teaching experience in one or more of the following areas: criminal law, evidence and procedure, criminal courts, corrections, and policing.

Special Instructions to Applicants:

  • Screening of applications begins February 15, 2021 and will continue until the position is filled.
  • The preferred position starting date is August 15, 2021.
  • A complete application consists of: (1) a cover letter addressing the qualifications cited above, including how past and/or potential contributions to diversity, equity, and inclusion (2) curriculum vitae; and (3) the names and contact information of at least three professional references. Other documentation such as evidence of teaching effectiveness may be requested once candidate is under consideration.

Seton Hall University is committed to programs of Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) and the principles of affirmative action.