Assistant Professor, Department of Chemical and Systems Biology

Stanford, California
University Tenure Line
Oct 12, 2018
Nov 11, 2018
Field of specialization
Biological, Education
Work Function
Job Type
Full time

Applications are invited for an Assistant Professor position in the University Tenure Line in the Department of Chemical and Systems Biology at the Stanford University School of Medicine. We seek scientists with a remarkable record of accomplishments who will establish an innovative and original research program. We are particularly interested in candidates with a strong quantitative, molecular, and/or chemistry background, focusing on research areas that synergize with current interests of the department, including cell signaling, gene regulation, genome maintenance, protein homeostasis and experimental perturbations of the aforementioned processes to identify new therapeutic targets and drugs. Stanford offers an exceptionally rich environment for creative interdisciplinary biomedical research. The main criterion for appointment in the University Tenure Line is a major commitment to research and teaching.

Applicants must post a cover letter, a curriculum vitae that includes a list of publications, a teaching statement and a statement of current and future research interests, along with three reference letters. To ensure full consideration, please submit your applications by November 1, 2018.  Late applications may be considered.

Interested individuals should apply online to:

Email inquiries and questions may be directed to Joanna Wysocka at

For more information about our department, please visit:

Stanford is an equal employment opportunity and affirmative action employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. Stanford also welcomes applications from others who would bring additional dimensions to the University’s research, teaching and clinical missions.