Managing the Tenure and Promotion Process
March 15, 2017
1:30 - 2:30
- Nicholas Snow, Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry
- Marianne Lloyd, Associate Professor of Psychology
- Peter Shoemaker, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
This panel discussion is intended for any faculty on the tenure track or tenured who are considering applying for promotion and/or tenure in the upcoming cycle or anytime in the future. Tenured faculty who may seek promotion to professor are especially welcome. The panelists will provide both broad perspectives on how to navigate this often complex process that will impact your career for years to come and specific advice on how to prepare for an upcoming application. Comments from the varied perspectives of a dean, an associate professor and a senior full professor will be provided. Discussion points will include: the value and importance of the peer review and the promotion and tenure process in higher education; specifics of the Seton Hall process and how it can impact your work years in advance of an application; tips and comments on how to collect and organize the large amount of evidence you will present in an eventual application; and specific tips on how to present the best application to the various committees and reviewers.
Light refreshments will be served.
Nicholas H. Snow is Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry, Director of the Center for Academic Industry Partnership, and Interim Director of the Office of Grants and Research Services. He has been with Seton Hall since 1994, was promoted to Associate Professor in 1999 and to Professor in 2003. He has published over 60 refereed manuscripts on analytical chemistry, mostly in collaboration with his research students, and has mentored 15 PhD and 5 MS thesis students.
Marianne Lloyd joined the Department of Psychology in 2006. Her research is in the area of recognition memory in adults and children. She regularly teaches statistics, research methods, and The Journey of Transformation.
Peter Shoemaker is Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences here at Seton Hall, as well as a scholar of French literature and culture. He is the author of two books and numerous articles, and his most recent project deals with gambling in early modern France.