A quiet revolution has been going on in the corridors of academia: nowadays, being a success may include having a life outside, saysJonathan Wolff First published on Tue 20 May 2014 02.05 EDT Alice Roberts, a university professor and television presenter, perfectly fills her public-engagement role. Photograph: Tony Macdonald/BBC A retiring US university president in the 1960s was asked how he had managed to remain so universally popular. He is said to have replied, "I make a point of never discussing sports with alumni, sex with students, or parking with faculty." How well would this serve here and now? With all due respect to our hockey team, I don't think our alumni pay much attention. And we have learned not to talk about sex with anyone. As for parking spaces, in London there is nothing to discuss, although I suspect that elsewhere parking rights remain a key condition of service. And it is a field ripe for devious managerial games. It must be hard to interest the union in the fact that one has been reassigned from the front quad to the top of the multistorey. A university president needs to be able to tiptoe through minefields. helpful considerations for recognising vital details for dogshockcollarsreviews.comWhat about those in other roles? We advertised a job in which the post-holder would sooner or later have to take on the role of head of department.
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