Duke University, regarded as one of the nation's leading research universities and among the most selective in student admissions, was created in 1924 by James Buchanan Duke as a memorial to his father, Washington Duke. Duke enrolls 6,789 undergraduate and 9,991 graduate and professional students from 46 states and over 50 countries. Duke offers 46 arts and sciences majors, four engineering majors, 52 minors (including two in engineering), and Program II, which allows students to design their interdisciplinary major in arts & sciences. The university's graduate and professional schools include the Graduate School, Pratt School of Engineering, Nicholas School of the Environment, School of Medicine, Duke-NUS Medical School, School of Nursing, the Fuqua School of Business, School of Law, Divinity School, and Sanford School of Public Policy. The Durham area is a national leader in health-related activities and one of the vertices of the research triangle area. Durham is annually placed in the top 50 as one of the best and most diverse cities to live in the United States.
Duke is a diverse community committed to the principles of excellence, fairness, and respect for all people. As part of this commitment, Duke actively values inclusion in the workplace, and seeks to amplify the rich backgrounds and abilities of everyone. Every student, faculty, and staff member - whatever their race, gender, age, ethnicity, cultural heritage or nationality; religious or political beliefs; sexual orientation or gender identity; or socioeconomic, veteran or ability status - has the right to inclusion, respect, agency, and voice in the Duke community.
Reporting to the senior associate dean of students for policy and governance, the associate dean of students and director for gender violence education and outreach (prevention) is responsible for providing expertise in the development of prevention, training, and educational programs and initiatives to address issues of gender violence for the Duke Community. This position supports the university's overall response to gender violence for undergraduate, graduate, and professional student populations, their families, friends, and significant others. The position leads a non-clinical outreach and programming unit and is part of a larger GVPI team with a clinician for gender violence intervention.
Minimal requirements include a bachelor's degree program and six years-experience in student personnel/services, college/university administration, or a related field to acquire skills necessary to manage a major program area within student affairs at a selective university or an equivalent combination of relevant education and experience. Strongly preferred is a Master's degree in Public Health, Counseling, Social Work, Education, or a related field and one-year full-time, post-Master's work experience. Strongly prefer two to three years of experience as an educator on gender violence in higher education.
Review of applications will begin June 21, 2023, and continue until the position is filled. A resume with an accompanying cover letter may be submitted via the Spelman Johnson website at www.spelmanjohnson.com/open-positions. Nominations for this position may be emailed to Laura Puckett-Boler at firstname.lastname@example.org. Applicants needing reasonable accommodation to participate in the application process should contact Spelman Johnson at 413-529-2895 or email email@example.com.North Carolina is a state that does not require public salary disclosure. For salary information, please get in touch with Laura Puckett-Boler.
Visit the Duke University website at https://duke.edu/
Duke University prohibits discrimination and harassment, and provides equal employment opportunity without regard to an individual's age, color, disability, gender, gender expression, gender identity, genetic information, national origin, race, religion, sex, sexual orientation, or veteran status. Duke is committed to recruiting, hiring, and promoting qualified women, minorities, individuals with disabilities, and veterans. Pursuant to Title IX of the Education Amendment of 1972, Duke prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex in any of its educational programs or activities.
Duke University is committed to the principles of excellence, fairness, and respect for all people. As part of this commitment, Duke actively values diversity in the workplace and seeks to take advantage of the rich backgrounds and abilities of everyone.
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