Learn about new hiring pathways that enable faculty and postdocs to explore Rutgers as a vibrant place to build their careers and find community.
Presidential Faculty Diversity Initiative
“A diverse faculty is a cornerstone of academic excellence. By reaching out far and wide to recruit and hire a diverse cohort of faculty who will then be supported, mentored, and developed in a way that fosters retention and eliminates isolation, Rutgers will set in motion a self-reinforcing academic community that is committed to diversity and inclusive excellence.”
Jonathan Holloway, Rutgers University President
How is diversity being defined?
Diversity may include, but is not limited to, ethnicity, race, gender expression or sexual orientation, socioeconomic status, ability, or other personal or professional characteristics that have led to systematic marginalization from the research and academic mission.
One Rutgers, Four Parts
Rutgers University–New Brunswick
The faculty members at New Brunswick have garnered the highest honors including the Nobel Prize, the Pulitzer Prize and the MacArthur “Genius Grant," the Grammy Award.
Over the years Rutgers University-Newark has been home to an outstanding faculty, whose scholarship has been recognized and celebrated worldwide.
The faculty at Camden are as driven and resourceful as their students, and together they’ll make sure you take advantage of everything Rutgers–Camden has to offer.
Rutgers Biomedical and Health Sciences (RBHS)
The Faculty at RBHS strives to provide an inclusive academic environment with the goal of being recognized as one of the best academic health centers in the region.
Working to Build a More Racially Just Future
The Institute for the Study of Global Racial Justice will bring together scholars from across the university to use humanistic theories, methods and approaches to study global issues of race and social justice.
Faculty Diversity News
The Committee to Advance Our Common Purposes (CACP) is launching a new initiative in the aim of forwarding an environment of inclusion and belonging on campus, according to a University-wide email.
New Jersey residents who have been wrongly convicted of crimes and seek exoneration have a new resource: the New Jersey Innocence Project, based at Rutgers University‒Camden, which focuses the expertise of Rutgers faculty in law, forensic science, criminal justice, and social work.