About Advanced Career Management
Adapted from University of Michigan's LIFT program, Advanced Career Management aims
to promote faculty career success through a series of workshops, panels and career
planning (affinity) groups. The program will focus on three core areas of emphasis:
Leadership/Administration, Research Intensive careers, and RST (Research, Service,
and Teaching) Balance.
ACM program will be hosting an orientation workshop on October 5, 2020 from 1-3pm via Zoom and we invite you to participate. At this workshop, we will explain the ACM program, provide tools for career self-development, and explain how affinity groups will work. Following the introductory workshop, you will have the opportunity to join one of our ACM affinity groups.
In Spring 2020, the Advanced Career Management program launched its inaugural affinity group program. This program pairs 3-4 recently tenured faculty (participants) with 1 senior faculty called "Senior Guides" who share common career goals. Affinity groups are divided based on the common interest in one of three career paths- Leadership, Research Intensive, and Research and Teaching Excellence. For more information, visit our Affinity Groups page.
ACM Workshops Recordings and Resources: Fall 2019
Did you miss our Fall 2019 Workshops but would still like to listen in? We recorded
all of our workshops and uploaded them to our YouTube channel so you can catch up
on ACM and ADVANCE your career!
During our Fall 2019 workshops, we provided handouts to attendees with resources,
links and agendas. You can find each of these below with their name corresponding
to the video by the same name above.
Capacity Building Exercises
Previously termed "homework" in the workshop recordings, our capacity building exercises
are small activities you can do on your own to stimulate thinking about your career,
the direction you'd like your career to go, and how you'll get there.
Faculty Career Development Resources
Mentoring and Production
- The Science of Effective Mentorship in STEMM
- How My Intersectionality Made Me a Better Mentor
- Can Mentoring Help Female Assistant Professors? Interim Results from a Randomized
TrialBlau, F.D., Currie, J.M., Croson, R.T.A., Ginther, D.K. (May 2010). American Economic Review: Papers and Proceedings 100. 348-352.
- The Glass Ceiling is Made of Concrete: The Barriers to Promotion and Tenure of Women
in American Academia
Bonawitz, M. & Andel, N. (2009). Published by the Forum on Public Policy.
- Gender Biases in Student Evaluations of Teaching
Boring, A. (2016). Journal of Public Economics, 145, 27-41.
- Models of Mentoring in Communication
Buell, C. (2004). Communication Education, (53) 1, 56-73.
- Researchers' Individual Publication Rate Has Not Increased in a Century
Fanelli, D. & Lariviere, V. (2016). PLoS ONE 11(3), e0149504.
- Reconceptualizing Mentoring at Work: A Developmental Network Perspective
Higgins, M. C. & Kram, K.E. (2001). Academy of Management Review, 26 (2), 264-288.
- Why Men Still Get More Promotions Than Women
Ibarra, H., Carter, N. M. & Sila, C. (2010, September). Harvard Business Review. HBR online. Accessed 12 March, 2010.
- Communicating in Mentoring Relationships: A Theory for Enactment
Kalbfleisch, P. J. (2002). Communication Theory 12 (1) 63-69.
- An Interpersonal Model for Participation in Mentoring Relationships
Kalbfleisch, P. J. & Davies, A. B. (1993). Western Journal of Communication, 57 (4), 399-415.
- Leadership Talk: How Do Leaders 'do mentoring', and is Gender Relevant?
Holmes, J. (2005). Journal of Pragmatics, Nov2005, Vol. 37 Issue 11, p1779-1800, 22p
- Mentoring Women and Minority Faculty in Engineering: A Multidimensional Mentoring
Long, Z., Buzzanell, P.M., Kokini K., Wilson, R.F., Batra, J.C., Anderson, L.B. (2018). Journal of Women and Minorities in Science and Engineering, 24(2):121-145.
- The Ivory Ceiling of Service Work
Misra, J., Lundquist, J.H., Holmes, E., Agiomavritis, S. (2011). Academe. American Association of University Professors.
- Making the Right Moves; A Practical Guide to Scientific Management for Postdocs and
The Howard Hughes Medical Institute and Burroughs Wellcome Fund (2006). University of Michigan Library online resources.
- Giving and Getting Career Advice: A Guide for Junior and Senior Faculty
Smock, P. J. & Stephenson, R. (2010). ADVANCE program, University of Michigan.
Work-Family Balance in Academia
- How to Tackle the Childcare–Conference Conundrum
Rebecca M. Calisi and a Working Group of Mothers in Science Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences Mar 2018, 115 (12) 2845-2849; DOI: 10.1073/pnas.1803153115
- A Scientist On Any Schedule
Mayer, A. L. (2017). Science, 355 (6323), 426.
- Statement of Principles on Family Responsibilities and Academic Work
AAUP (2001/2007). AAUP Policy Documents and Reports. 10th ed. Johns Hopkins UP, 219-226.
- It's Give and Take: Maternity Leave as a Conflict Management Process
Buzzanell, P. M. & Liu M. (2007). Human Relations 60 (3), 463-495.
- How To Organize a Conference That's Open To Everyone
Fleming, N. (2019). Nature 571. S46-S47.
- Balancing without a Net in Academia: Integrating Family and Worklives
Gatta, M. L. & Roos, P. A. (2004). Equal Opportunities International 23, 124-142.
- Do Babies Matter? The Effect of Family Formation on the Lifelong Careers of Academic
Men and Women
Mason, M.A. & Goulden, M. (2002). Academe. 88, 21-27.
- Do Babies Matter (Part II)? Closing the Baby Gap
Mason, M.A. & Goulden, M. (2004). Journal of Family Issues, 90, 10-15.
- Parents in the Pipeline: Retaining Postdoctoral Researchers with Families
Lee, J., Williams, J.C. & Li, S. (2017). The Pregnant Scholar. Center for WorkLife Law, UC Hastings College of the Law.
Blogs, Newsletters, etc.
- Don't Act Like You're Married When You're Only Dating!
- Writing in the Time of COVID-19
- New York Times Working Woman's Handbook
The Working Woman's Handbook is a practical guide to navigating the obstacles life in academia throws your way. Despite it's name, the content of this handbook is broadly applicable to anyone in academia, most especially women, advocates and allies.
- The Why Factor: Why Aren't More Women In Computer Science?
Computing history is filled with accomplishments by women. After reaching it's peak in the 1980's the number of women pursuing degrees in computing has sharply declined in the West while growing in developing nations. What is driving these trends?