Monday, August 20, 2018

Walter Center Peer Coaches - Call for Applications

Peer Coach Job Description


The College of Arts + Sciences Walter Center for Career Achievement team is currently seeking undergraduate students to assist in career programming and coaching. Peer coaches are required to work 8-10 hours per week and are compensated at $10.15/hour. Key Responsibilities: • Serve as ambassadors to inform students in the College of Arts + Sciences about the services of the Walter Center

• Coach undergraduate students on career preparation-related topics such as resume writing, cover letter writing, job search strategies and interviewing preparation • Assist in planning specialized career programming for students related to career communities • Conduct career-related presentations on a variety of topics to diverse groups of individuals across campus • Research and collaborate on projects for the Walter Center on a variety of topics which may include: career education, marketing, blog writing, data entry, employer relations, and university relations


We are seeking students who possess the following skills and qualifications: • Strong communication (both written and oral), teamwork, and interpersonal skills • Comfort presenting to small and large groups • Interest and passion for helping others • Willingness to recruit and train future coaches

• Prior leadership experience (preferred) • Declared major in the College of Arts + Sciences (preferred)

• Knowledge of career services (preferred)

Want to Apply?

Choose one of these options:

• Log into your CareerLink account at and search for Job ID# 40970

• Contact Andrea White at (812) 855-0299 or

*When applying, please include a resume and cover letter articulating why you are interested in the position.

Additional information about the Walter Center can be found at or by contacting Andrea White.

Deadline to Apply: Friday, September 7, 2018


Wednesday, August 15, 2018

Undergraduate Paid Internship Opportunity

The Student Academic Center is hiring several students to be Teaching Interns, working in the PASS (Peer Assisted Study Session) Program. Specifically, next fall and spring we will be running PASS in all sections of MATH-D116 and some sections of MATH-M118 (but students from any section of M118 can attend any PASS session, regardless of whether the PASS tutor is attending their section).

PASS, as some of you know, is a peer-led team learning tutoring program in which enrolled students teach each other finite with the assistance of the PASS tutor. By permitting the students to do some of the teaching, the PASS program encourages higher order thinking and mastery of difficult concepts. The PASS tutor attends the finite class with the students, and organizes study sessions each week in the evenings.

This Teaching Internship is paid ($14 per hour) and will take seven hours per week in the fall. Applicants must have taken finite (M118) from IUB and earned a grade of B or better in the course. Applicants must have a 3.00 cumulative gpa or better. Applicants must be sophomore standing or higher. All majors from any school accepted.

Interested students will find the application here: . Questions may be directed to

Andrew M. Koke, Ph.D.
Basic Skills and PASS Coordinator
Student Academic Center
Office of the Vice Provost for Undergraduate Education
Indiana University Bloomington IN 47405

Tuesday, July 24, 2018

Careers in Industry Meeting

Thursday, July 19, 2018

Psychology Graduate School Planning Opportunity

Syracuse University is currently accepting applications for their Diversifying Psychology Weekend to be held on October 26 – 27, 2018.
Throughout the weekend, Psychology Department faculty and graduate students will highlight the value and strengths of their ClinicalCognition, Brain and BehaviorSchool and Social Psychology doctoral programs, showcase the differences and advantages of the community, and share tips on how to navigate the graduate school admissions process.
Successful applicants will have a strong interest in pursuing a doctoral degree in psychology, be enrolled at a college university as a junior OR senior or have graduated with an undergraduate degree within the past 3 years, and identify as an ethnic/racial minority traditionally underrepresented in psychology.
Travel, housing and meals will be provided by the Department of Psychology and the Graduate School.



Have you completed a research paper in a psychology-related field (i.e. psychology, cognitive science, neuroscience, linguistics)? Are you looking for a platform to publish your work?
If so, The Undergraduate Research Journal of Psychology at UCLA (URJP) WANTS YOU to submit your papers for our annual publication, expected to be released Spring 2019.

URJP is an organization dedicated to informing the community of psychological findings through research run by undergraduates from all universities. Last year, we received submissions ranging from local to international universities. URJP is one of the few established psychology journals that publishes undergraduate psychological research.

To submit, the papers must fulfill the requirements below:

Original work completed by undergraduates (Includes senior honors theses, independent research, reviews, theoretical papers, and other scholarly writing)

Never before been published

If you have not completed an independent research project, we still encourage you to apply by submitting a “literature review article” which does not require access to research data.

The deadline to submit papers is October 15, 2018. Multiple submissions from one author are welcome. If you would like to submit an article for consideration, please complete the following:

Replace any identifying information (i.e. author name, institution) with empty brackets, to ensure anonymity within the selection process

Visit our website's submission page,
Once you have filled out the form above, send the following in an email to
In the body of the email, include the following information: (1) your full name, (2) full article title, (3) article type (i.e., literature review, research article), (4) your email address

More information regarding our submission criteria and types of articles accepted can be found on our website,

To view our prior publications, please visit our website at

If you have any questions or concerns, please contact us at for further information.

We look forward to reviewing your submissions!

Monday, July 16, 2018

Orr Fellowship Now Accepting Applicants

Orr Fellowship is a two-year accelerated program that connects talented and energized college graduates with the top companies in Indianapolis to foster entrepreneurship and business excellence. Through a selective process, Fellows are hired as full-time, salaried employees of Host Companies. In addition to the Host Company commitment, Fellows develop business and entrepreneurial skills through Orr Fellowship's curriculum courses and access to company executives and government officials of Indiana. Of the 50+ companies in the program, the majority are high growth tech companies, PE and VC firms, and some more well-known companies like Roche Diagnostics and Indianapolis Motor Speedway.

The program is seeking highly motivated, innovative graduates that come from a range of majors and backgrounds and want to start their careers in a dynamic position. They accept seniors graduating with a GPA of 3.2 or above. More information can be found at:

Friday, July 6, 2018

Research Positions in Attention and Active Vision

The Active Perception Laboratory, a facility shared by PIs Martina Poletti - and Michele Rucci, has openings at multiple levels for studying visual perception, eye movements, and attention in humans. The laboratory is located at the University of Rochester and is part of the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences, the Department of Neuroscience, and the Center for Visual Science.
Research in the laboratory relies on multiple techniques, including testing of visual functions with highly controlled retinal stimulation, computational modeling of the visual system, and analysis of the visual input signals caused by normal and abnormal motor activity.  The laboratory is equipped with state-of-the-art tools for high-resolution recording of head and eye movements, EEG recordings, and for precisely manipulating the stimulus on the retina during motor behavior.  Ongoing projects focus on the interplay of eye movements and attention at the scale of the foveola, the visual consequences of oculomotor transients, and the benefits of eye movements for visual processing. Examples of recent findings from the laboratory can be found in Boi et al Curr Biol, 2017 and Poletti et al Nat Neurosci, 2017.  See Rucci & Victor, Trends Neurosci 2015 and Rucci & Poletti, Annu Rev Vision Sci, 2015 for recent reviews of our work. A full list of our publications can be found on the lab web site.
We are looking for highly motivated candidates preferably with quantitative background and demonstrated interest in applying quantitative methods to neuroscience. Experience working in visual perception is preferred, though not a requirement. Experience with signal processing, Matlab, and C/C++ is desirable. 
Please send curriculum vitae, statement of research interests and accomplishments, and names of two references to Martina Poletti and Michele Rucci (,  Doctoral applicants should submit their applications via the Neuroscience Graduate Program and/or the Graduate program in Brain & Cognitive Sciences.​