August 2, 2016
The University of Pittsburgh School of Law invites applications for a tenure-stream position beginning in the 2017-2018 academic year. For this position, we seek candidates interested in teaching courses in the health law area. The successful candidate will become an integral part of Pitt Law’s nationally ranked health law program, which includes a Health Law Certificate Program, Health Law Clinic, joint degree programs in law and public health with Pitt’s Graduate School of Public Health and in law and bioethics with Pitt’s Center for Bioethics and Health Law, an online graduate certificate in Health Care Compliance aimed at working professionals, and the University’s interdisciplinary Center for Bioethics and Health Law. We anticipate hiring for this position at the rank of assistant, associate, or full professor, depending on the candidate’s qualifications. We encourage applications from entry-level candidates and laterals of all ranks (i.e., both junior and senior) for this position.
Preference will be given to candidates who are also interested in teaching in one or more of the following areas: administrative/regulatory law, business/corporate law, civil procedure, innovation law, intellectual property law, or patent law. We are particularly interested in faculty members who have an interest in or experience with incorporating experiential learning or innovative pedagogy (e.g., writing intensive, interprofessional, flipped classroom, etc.) into their courses.
The University of Pittsburgh is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, veteran status, disability, national origin, creed, marital status, age, gender identity or sexual orientation in its hiring. In furtherance of our strong institutional commitment to a diverse faculty, we particularly welcome applications from minorities, women, and others who would add diversity to our faculty. Recruitment is subject to approval by the University’s Provost.
The views, opinions and positions expressed by these authors and blogs are theirs and do not necessarily represent that of the Bioethics Research Library and Kennedy Institute of Ethics or Georgetown University.