Information

January 13, 1995

There is now an opportunity to include more listings in Noticeboard and on the new Internet listings service NetGazette. The newspaper version of Noticeboard will continue to focus on the UK with the following sections:

Events - - conferences, meetings, exhibitions, concerts; Appointments & Promotions - - readerships and senior administrative appointments; Grants - - over £50,000; Chairs, Fellowships, Awards. NetGazette will cover wider ground with international listings, smaller research grants and more junior appointments. Please send information for the following sections: Events, Appointments & Promotions - - academic up to the level of senior lecturer. Awards - - undergraduate prizes/local awards/university based scholarships. Please send information to: Lynne Williams, Noticeboard, THES, Admiral House, 66-68 East Smithfield, London E1 9XY, fax: 071 782 3300, Email: theschat@timsup2.demon.co.uk.


Already registered?

Sign in now if you are already registered or a current subscriber. Or subscribe for unrestricted access to our digital editions and iPad and iPhone app.

Have your say

Log in or register to post comments

Featured Jobs

Register to continue  

You've enjoyed reading five THE articles this month. Register now to get five more, or subscribe for unrestricted access.

Most Commented

Track runner slow off the starting blocks

Lack of independent working blamed for difficulties making the leap from undergraduate to doctoral work

A keyboard with a 'donate' key

Richard Budd mulls the logic of giving money to your alma mater

Quality under magnifying glass

Hefce's new standards regime will enable universities to focus on what matters to students, says Susan Lapworth

Woman tearing up I can't sign

Schools and universities are increasingly looking at how improving personalities can boost social mobility. But in doing so, they may be forced to choose between teaching what is helpful, and what is true, says David Matthews

Door peephole painted as bomb ready to explode

It’s time to use technology to detect potential threats and worry less about outdated ideas of privacy, says Ron Iphofen