University of Minnesota Medical Center - East Bank3,489 positions
If you need a reasonable accommodation for any part of the application and hiring process, please contact a University of Minnesota Access Consultant at 612
Item Writers report to an Item Bank Curator and are supervised by the Director of Assessment for Years 1&2 (preclinical assessment).
Many choose to work at the Masonic Cancer Center, University of Minnesota because they believe in our mission and are excited by our vision for the future.
benefits: Information about benefits of working at the University of Minnesota and University of Minnesota Physicians can be found at &
Every moment of the prospect’s time at the University of Minnesota will be built into an itinerary to provide the most efficient campus visit possible.
LATEST BLOG POSTS
The Effects of Workplace Racism and Sexism
One day it's a covert statement to a mother returning to work after maternity leave. Another day it's a lingering gaze at an employee enjoying a culturally rich meal. These microaggressions (or sometimes macroaggressions) can take an employee from a confident, high-performer to one that feels insecure being themselves at work. Your employees engage with people with different ideas and feel most comfortable and valued when they can work without losing their cultural, racial, and gender identity. While most employers know this, why have workplace racism and sexism often been neglected?
Structured vs Unstructured Interviews
The goal of an interview is to evaluate candidates based on their skills, personality, and knowledge. You want to choose the BEST candidate from your candidate pool, so the interview is something you can't mess up. As you begin planning your interview process, one of the major decisions you'll face is whether the interview should be a structured vs unstructured interview. So let's take a dive into the differences and sort out which circumstances warrant which interview process.
How to Describe Your Personality with Examples
Imagine you’re in an elevator with the CEO of your dream company and you get to talking. The conversation is going well and you start to imagine yourself working for their company when the CEO turns around and asks you “tell me a bit about yourself.” Would this catch you off guard or would you be able to give a clear and succinct description of who you are?