Job: James Martin University Lecturership in Global Health Politics

University of Oxford – Department of Public Health in association with Wolfson College

Grade 10a: Salary £42,563 – £57,201 p.a.

The closing date for applications is 14 January 2011

Applications are invited for this post, tenable from early 2011 or as soon as possible thereafter. Candidates should have a doctoral degree in public health, politics, economics, policy or a related discipline, and have a proven record of research achievement consistent with the department’s international standing, and be able to contribute effectively to the department’s undergraduate and graduate teaching in the area of Global Health Politics. Preference will be given to candidates with a multidisciplinary background in both social (e.g. politics, public policy, medical anthropology) and biomedical (e.g. epidemiology, biology) sciences, as well as candidates with regional expertise in Asia or Africa.

The post is associated with a Governing Body Fellowship at Wolfson College. Salary will be on a combined college and University scale. Additional college allowances are set out in the further particulars. The post is tenure-track, subject to review in the fourth year of appointment.

Further particulars outlining the University and college duties, information on how to apply and a detailed job description are available from the website here or from Stacey Bell, Personnel Assistant, Department of Public Health, University of Oxford, Rosemary Rue Building, Old Road Campus, Headington, Oxford OX3 7LF.

It is intended to interview between 24 – 28 January 2011. Informal enquiries can be directed to the Head of Public Health, Ray Fitzpatrick (email: sonja.needs@dphpc.ox.ac.uk) in relation to the Department of Public Health, or to Robyn Norton (email: rnorton@georgeinstitute.org) in relation to the George Centre for Healthcare Innovation.

The University and Wolfson College are Equal Opportunities Employers. Applications are particularly welcome from women and black minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.

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