Assistant, Associate or Full Professor (HS Clin, Clin X, Adjunct) Radiation Medicine & Applied Sciences
University of California, San Diego
The Department of Radiation Medicine and Applied Sciences (http://radonc.ucsd.edu) within the School of Medicine at the University of California, San Diego is committed to academic excellence and diversity within the faculty, staff, and student body and is seeking a faculty member focusing on Cancer Research at the Assistant, Associate or Full Professor level to join a growing team.
Candidate must have a PhD degree in Cancer Studies or related and have existing research/scholarly activities and experience.
Preferred candidates will come with substantial, existing and continuing funding.
The appropriate series and appointment at the Assistant, Associate or Full Professor level will be based on the candidate's qualifications and experience. A link to full descriptions of each series is provided for your review:
The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to gender, race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability, age or protected veteran's status.
Curriculum Vitae - Your most recently updated C.V.
Statement of Contributions to Diversity - Applicants should summarize their past or potential contributions to diversity. See our Faculty Equity site for more information.
UC San Diego is an academic powerhouse and economic engine, recognized as one of the top 8 public universities by U.S. News and World Report. Innovation is central to who we are and what we do. Here, students learn that knowledge isn't just acquired in the classroom - life is their laboratory. UC San Diego's rich academic portfolio includes six undergraduate colleges, five academic divisions and five graduate and professional schools. The university's award-winning scholars are experts at the forefront of their fields with an impressive track record for achieving scientific, medical and technological breakthroughs.