November 18, 2016
The Lecturer in Health Ethics, Law and Professionalism will be required to teach, undertake research and publish in the areas of health ethics and/or health law, and professionalism. The appointee will promote the School and establish and maintain links and partnerships with relevant academic, industry and professional communities. The appointee will make an independent contribution to the School’s teaching, research, and program development.
- Teaching in the areas of health ethics and/or health law and professionalism at the undergraduate and postgraduate level that is consistent with the University’s principles of teaching, learning and the student experience.
- Developing learning environments that are flexible, student-centred and accessible, utilising appropriate technology.
- Contributing to building an active (national) research record, including publication and the generation of external research income.
- Participating with colleagues in developing and maintaining links and partnerships with industry and the wider community.
- Undertaking appropriate administrative tasks.
RESEARCH AND SCHOLARSHIP
- Demonstrating evidence of up-to-date knowledge of developments in health ethics and/or health law, and professionalism, and incorporating such developments into learning and teaching practice within the School of Medicine.
- Conducting research and scholarly publication in health ethics and/or health law, and professionalism.
- Contributing to the School and Faculty’s research activity and national profile.
- Engaging in collaborative research projects with colleagues and postgraduate students in one of the School/Faculty’s areas of research strength.
- Supporting local and international student recruitment strategies.
- Participating in the development and maintenance of links and partnerships with industry and relevant professional bodies and the community.
- Providing support to casual teaching staff and collaborating with colleagues in the areas of teaching, research and/or professional activities relevant to health ethics and/or health law, and professionalism.
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.