Assistant Professor – Public Policy and Administration (Public Policy and Inequality)

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About the Position
Academic unit: Public Policy and Administration
Category of appointment: Preliminary (Tenure-Track)
Field of specialization: Public Policy and Inequality
Rank/Position title: Assistant Professor
Start date: July 1, 2022
Closing date for applications: File review will begin December 15, 2021
The School of Public Policy and Administration (SPPA) at Carleton University invites applications for a tenure-track appointment at the rank of Assistant Professor with research expertise in how inequalities experienced by underrepresented groups and Indigenous peoples are perpetuated by the state and society, and may be addressed by public policies, effective 1 July 2022. The scholar’s substantive area of expertise may include social policy, health policy, environmental policy, housing policy, or economic development. Through teaching, and supervision, the successful candidate will participate in the development and delivery of the School’s graduate programs and in the Bachelor of Public Affairs and Policy Management (BPAPM).
The School’s teaching load is two courses per term for a total of four courses per year. This position will involve teaching two courses per year for SPPA and two courses per year for the BPAPM. The candidate should also be able to demonstrate potential to contribute to high quality scholarship in their area of specialization, as well as contribute to graduate teaching, advising, and mentoring that supports diverse, equitable and inclusive practices.
To see the full position posting, please visit Carleton University’s Deputy Provost’s website at https://carleton.ca/deputyprovost/jobs/academics/.
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Listing Location

Ottawa, ON, Canada

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The NAISA logo was designed by Jonathan Thunder, a Red Lake Ojibwe painter and digital artist from Minnesota. NAISA members inspired by canoe traditions among their own people sent examples to Thunder, who designed the logo with advice from the NAISA Council. The color scheme was chosen to signify those Indigenous peoples who are more land-based and do not have canoe traditions.