You have trained with your faculty mentor, done a lab safety
session, completed the RCR module and signed up for some data workshops. You
have some shiny new skills.
Next, come have lunch with Undergraduate Research and advisors from the Center for Career and Internships on Thursday, 6/27 at noon in MBH 216. Mary Lothrop will lead a discussion on translating those skills and your summer experience into resume points and interview answers to get future opportunities.
Support your fellow students and check out the Neuroscience Thesis Presentations by John Tipps, Lizzy Vinton, and Lexie Lessing on Tuesday, May 7 at 4:30 pm and Thursday, May 9 at 4:30 pm in BiHall 220.
Professor Henry DePhillips, Vernon K. Krieble Professor of Chemistry Emeritus, Trinity College, will give a lecture on “How and Why Science is Important to Art” in Sunderland Dana Auditorium to the CHEM 0101: World of Chemistry class taught by Professor Sunhee Choi, Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry.
Tuesday, May 7, 2019, 11:00 am – 12:15 pm in Dana Auditorium.
After years of study, Google uses a few simple questions to identify the company’s best leaders.
We tell students to look for an internship/job where they will find a good mentor and leader. That is sometimes hard to quantify, so we thought Google’s leadership questions may be a good place to start! You can tweak these questions to ask during your interview.
Since leadership is more art than science, how can you objectively determine if someone is a great leader? Google has spent considerable time and effort trying to answer this very question. It makes sense that one of the most analytical companies in the world puts some of its analytical horsepower into determining how great teams are built and led. Over time, the company identified the key behaviors of its best team managers.
Through the Department of Psychiatry, the Cancer Outcomes Research Program (CORe) at the Massachusetts General Hospital is recruiting a full-time Clinical Research Coordinator to join its multidisciplinary team.
Working with a diverse group of oncologists, palliative care clinicians, psychiatrists, psychologists, advanced practice nurses and other specialists, the clinical research coordinator will assist with collaborative studies in supportive care. The specific focus for this position will be to help coordinate a range of supportive care projects and program initiatives.
The clinical research coordinator will assume responsibility for study coordination. This role includes: recruiting patients in both inpatient units and outpatient clinics; administering screening instruments, interviews, and surveys with patients; managing data; corresponding with the IRB and other regulatory groups; assisting with preparation of manuscripts, protocols, and grants; and completing other special projects in collaboration with principal investigators.