Do you have a passion for social and economic justice? Do you want to be on the front lines of activism? If so, consider a career in the Labor Movement.
The ins-and-outs of product development and portfolio management are often not taught in graduate school, which leaves students at a disadvantage when pursuing non-academic career paths.
Transitioning to industry from academia is not as hard as some may think, but it does take time. When I realized that I wanted to leave the lab bench, I prepared myself and made a plan.
Kick-Starting a Public Service Career: Fellowship and Internship Opportunities in State and Local Government
Government jobs offer graduates the opportunity to conduct interesting, challenging, and important research on public policy (not to mention perks like relative job stability, health care and retirement benefits, fixed pay scales, and time off).
Academic administrators play vital roles in the larger university ecosystem, as well as provide direct support to students, faculty, and other staff. These positions enable you to put your degree to work in intellectually and personally fulfilling ways.
Nonprofits and educational institutions garner income from fundraising, which is also called “development” or “institutional advancement.” Development is one of the best-compensated areas of the nonprofit world, and this fast-growing field is worth your consideration.
Conducting a great job search relates strongly to having a successful career because career advancement uses job-search skills. To make this connection clear, let's talk about the elements of a successful career.
Given their extensive teaching backgrounds, CUNY graduates are particularly well-suited for teaching positions at independent schools. This article provides six reasons why teaching at an independent school might be your new Plan A.
New York Interschool is a consortium of 8 Manhattan independent schools. Representatives from NY Interschool's Faculty Diversity Search answered questions from GC students about getting a teaching position at an independent school.
This post is about how and why to pursue a career in publishing. It is adapted from advice given by Al Bertrand, Associate Publishing Director at Princeton University Press.
As in many other academic fields, an advanced degree in Art History will not only render you qualified for academic job positions at universities, but also equip you with professional skills that are needed in many other domains.