The Department of Pathology at Yale School of Medicine invites applications from PhD, MD, MD/PhD or equivalent for a full-time appointment at the Assistant or Associate Professor level. The successful candidate will be positioned to establish an innovative basic and/or translational research program centered on disease mechanisms. The candidate is expected to maintain a vigorous externally funded research program that complements those of current faculty and builds on existing strengths. High priority research areas include Cancer, Geroscience, Epigenetics, Inflammation, Neurodegeneration and Molecular Diagnostics. Investigational approaches of interest include, but are not limited to, experimental biology, systems level computational biology and imaging. Other responsibilities will include contributions to Yale’s teaching and service missions and, if appropriate, its clinical programs.
Candidates are expected to have a strong commitment to fostering diversity within the Department and University.
Appointment to the faculty of the Yale School of Medicine and the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences will be at a rank commensurate with accomplishments and experience.
Application materials should be uploaded through the Interfolio web site: apply.interfolio.com/80752. Candidates should submit a curriculum vitae, a three-page summary of the candidate’s current and proposed research program, and letters from three referees who are familiar with their accomplishments and potential.
Confidential inquiries may be directed to Don Nguyen, Katerina Politi, or David F. Stern, Department of Pathology, Yale School of Medicine, 310 Cedar Street, New Haven CT 06520. email: email@example.com, Katerina.firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com
Review of applications will begin January 2, 2021 but the position will remain open until filled.
Yale University is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity employer. Yale values diversity among its students, staff, and faculty and strongly welcomes applications from women, persons with disabilities, protected veterans, and underrepresented minorities.