The Department of Chemistry at the University of Wyoming invites applications for a tenure-track assistant professor position in inorganic chemistry. A Ph.D. in chemistry or a related field is required; postdoctoral experience is desirable. Applicants with research interests in energy related fields are especially encouraged to apply. Excellence in research, teaching, and advising at both the graduate and undergraduate levels will be expected of a successful candidate. Teaching loads are commensurate with the expectation of a strong, externally funded research program. For additional information, see our web site athttp://www.uwyo.edu/chemistry/ or e-mail to email@example.com.
The University's policy has been, and will continue to be, one of nondiscrimination, offering equal opportunity to all employees and applicants for employment on the basis of their demonstrated ability and competence without regard to such matters as race, sex, gender, color, religion, national origin, disability, age, veteran status, sexual orientation, genetic information, political belief, or other status protected by state and federal statutes or University Regulations.
The University of Wyoming is committed to providing a safe and productive learning and living community. To achieve that goal, we conduct background investigations for all final candidates being considered for employment. Background checks may include, but are not limited to, criminal history, national sex offender search, employment and motor vehicle history. Offers of employment are contingent upon the completion of the background check.
Application Materials Required:
Applicants should send a CV, research proposals with estimate of start-up costs, a brief statement of teaching interests and arrange for three letters of recommendation to be sent to: Inorganic Faculty Search Committee, Department of Chemistry, Dept. 3838, 1000 E. University Ave., University of Wyoming, Laramie, WY 82071. Review of applications will begin October 28th and continue until suitable candidates are identified.