The goal of UNH ADVANCE is to improve faculty climate and academic leadership through increased fairness, transparency, and clarity of recruitment, retention, and promotion and tenure policies and practices. While the ADVANCE grant is directed at retaining and advancing women faculty in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) and the Social and Behavioral Sciences (SBS), the overall goal to transform the climate of the university benefits the entire UNH faculty.
Vicki Banyard, Ph.D, professor of Psychology with an affiliation with the Justice Studies Program, is the UNH ADVANCE Faculty Fellow leading the ADVANCE social science research study including the development and analysis of the UNH Faculty Climate Survey. She is also a research and evaluation consultant with Prevention Innovations. Due to her extensive experience in this field, she was recently given a position with the United States Department of Justice Office of Violence Against Women to do research and evaluation with their Campus Grants Program which aims to end sexual assault, relationship abuse, and stalking.
Climate Survey Results
Based on the results of the 2013 Faculty Climate Survey, UNH ADVANCE has produced two reports on the respondents who took the survey and faculty perceptions on issues of influence, fit, fairness.
- Tenure Track Faculty Respondent Report 2014-1
- Tenure Track Faculty Perceptions Report 2014-2
- Non-Tenure Track Faculty Perceptions Report 2014-3
Check back soon for additional reports.
The Washington Post
By Rachel Feltman
July 7, 2015
Prevention Innovations Research Center (PIRC) at the University of New Hampshire released a report, “It’s Not Just the What but the How,” prepared for the White House Task Force to Protect Students from Sexual Assault. The findings inform strategies for the prevention of and response to sexual violence on college and university campuses.
In a study published by the American Psychological Association, a team of UNH researchers, led by assistant research professor Kimberly J. Mitchell, Ph.D., found that bullying that starts and stays online is no more harmful than in-person bullying. In fact, the study finds that online bullying tends to persist for a shorter duration than in-person bullying and does not involve significant power imbalances.
Dr. Solvignon’s research topic is “New Studies of Short-Range Correlations and their Effects on Nuclei.” She is one of only 44 researchers to receive the Department of Energy Early Career Research Program award this year.
Public Library of Science (PLoS) One
Authors: Cassidy R. Sugimoto, Chaoqun Ni, Jevin D. West, Vincent Larivière
May 27, 2015
UNH ADVANCE has moved to Dimond 356. Please drop by to say hello or to see our new space.
Events & Opportunities
AWIS Webinar: Women Breaking In: How Choices Shape STEM Careers
Wednesday, May 20, 2015
12:00 Noon - 1:00 PM EDT
Women’s Celebration Lunch: Telling Our Stories
Keynote Maggie Fogarty, Co-Director of the American Friends Service Committee NH, will share stories of advocacy for NH residents facing barriers to affordable housing and fair wages for women. She brings us ways to make positive changes.
The Women’s Commission will celebrate the work of two faculty members, Kate Hanson and Mary Moynihan, for their work toward the full participation of women at UNH.
MUB Strafford Room
12:10 - 1:15 PM
Wednesday, March 25, 2015