Careers and internships college of engineering university of nevada reno

Contact Information

Careers and Internships

Career Resources

The University’s Career Studio offers information on résumé writing, interviewing and career research.

Need personalized help? Contact Joseph Bozsik in the College of Engineering to make an appointment.

What is the Career Pipeline?

The College of Engineering Career Pipeline works to develop relationships with local, regional and national engineering companies to help students find employment and internship opportunities .

Our twice-annual career fair allows you to connect with employers who are on-campus specifically to interview engineering students. Recruiters from top employers in both private industry and the public sector travel to campus to meet with our students. You can take advantage of the opportunity to learn more about career options, network with potential employers and get your resume in front of top companies.

We also offer one-on-one career counseling and workshops covering topics such as cover letter and résumé writing, networking and interviewing skills, and internship and employment searches.

Job and Internship Openings

The Career Pipeline office maintains postings for current job and internships opportunities. To see openings listed by major, please select the appropriate link below:

Check out the Career Pipeline blog for a complete list of job openings or head over to Career Navigator to search by industry or location.

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Find Paid Internships in New York City

Are you looking for a Paid internship in New York City? Paid internships are the best way to bridge the gap between going to school and landing great job. Internships can help provide valuable work experience by learning the ropes from more experienced professionals. At the end of your internship, you’ll have relevant experience to help you decide if starting your career in the field of your internship is the right choice for you. It also helps that 7 out of 10 internships result in a full time job offer, which means interning in New York City can also serve as the foundation to landing a full time job in that city after graduation.

Paid summer internships in New York City are pretty common, but don’t expect to be in charge at the end of your internship! Usually, you’ll have to work from the bottom up, but interns are much more likely to get a job offer from the employer they’re interning with. If you decide to intern at a smaller company, you’ll sacrifice the name prestige for other benefits, such as having an opportunity to see your projects go from start to finish. Simply gaining Paid experience is essential in order to provide value and creativity to the team.

Thomson holidays overseas travel jobs welcome

Overseas Travel Jobs

Overseas Travel Jobs

Life will never be the same again. Work with Thomson in any one of our overseas resorts and you’ll come back a different person.

You’ll meet all sorts of people from all sorts of places, develop your already excellent customer skills and gain great experience of helping our customers make the most of their holiday by introducing them to our great range of days and nights out. We’ll turn you into a slick sales person, problem solver and all-round crowd-pleaser. In short, you’ll develop into someone who has the confidence to do anything!

Thomson is part TUI – the world’s largest travel group – so our standards are very high. You’ll be working in one or more of our hotels depending on the location you are working in. You could be based in any one of our many destinations worldwide, which means you’ll get a real feel for working in different cultures and countries.

And it doesn’t end there. If you’re looking for a long-term career in travel and tourism, we can open countless doors for you. In our beach programme roles like Team Leader, Resort Team Manager, Area Managers and many more are available. It gets better – if you want to try something different, then there’s the airline, retail and ski businesses too.

Have a look around our site and see where you’d like a career with Thomson to take you. Then get in touch. It’s as simple as that!

Please note that you’ll be redirected to the TUI Travel recruitment website, which is where all Overseas candidates need to register and apply.

Stem integration in k 12 education status prospects and an agenda for research


Margaret Honey, Greg Pearson, and Heidi Schweingruber, Editors; Committee on Integrated STEM Education; National Academy of Engineering; National Research Council


STEM Integration in K-12 Education examines current efforts to connect the STEM disciplines in K-12 education. This report identifies and characterizes existing approaches to integrated STEM education, both in formal and after- and out-of-school settings. The report reviews the evidence for the impact of integrated approaches on various student outcomes, and it proposes a set of priority research questions to advance the understanding of integrated STEM education. STEM Integration in K-12 Education proposes a framework to provide a common perspective and vocabulary for researchers, practitioners, and others to identify, discuss, and investigate specific integrated STEM initiatives within the K-12 education system of the United States.

STEM Integration in K-12 Education makes recommendations for designers of integrated STEM experiences, assessment developers, and researchers to design and document effective integrated STEM education. This report will help to further their work and improve the chances that some forms of integrated STEM education will make a positive difference in student learning and interest and other valued outcomes.

National Academy of Engineering and National Research Council. STEM Integration in K-12 Education: Status, Prospects, and an Agenda for Research. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press, 2014.

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Search hospitality internships on internships com

Find Hospitality Internships

Are you looking for a Hospitality internship? Hospitality internships are the best way to bridge the gap between going to school and landing great job. Internships can help you develop your Hospitality experience by learning the ropes from more experienced professionals. At the end of your internship, you’ll have relevant experience to help you decide if a career in Hospitality is the right choice for you.

The hospitality industry comprises several sectors, including food services, beverage services, accommodations, recreation, and customer service. A several billion dollar industry, the hospitality sector thrives on the availability of leisure time and disposable income of consumers as well as the needs of business travelers. A hospitality provider such as a restaurant or a hotel requires skilled people for operating and managing facilities in various ways, including maintenance, administration/management, marketing, service, and human resources. A candidate with hard work and a customer-service-centered attitude can find a fulfilling career in this industry. Hospitality internships in particular train candidates in social skills, event coordination, and business operations. Internships and summer jobs can help you in finding your desired place in this industry.

Co ops internships on the web

Some links will require the Adobe Acrobat Reader to read pdf format.

If you don’t have a copy on your computer, click here for a free download

This website is maintained by

Rochester, New York

In addition to the valuable experience and good pay that a Co-op or Internship will give you, very many of the Opportunities listed on this website also provide Travel Reimbursement, Housing and Meals . So, don’t let concerns about living expenses or the location of an organization posted on this website prevent you from checking out an exciting and challenging Co-op or Internship position. If travel support, housing and meals are provided, this information will almost always be included in the details about the Co-op or Internship that can be found by clicking on the co-op website next to the organization’s name and location.

Rochester Institute of Technology Students – Note that many organizations do NOT use the term "Co-op", but DO use the terms "Internship", or "Summer Undergraduate Research" or "Student Research" (or other similar "research" descriptions) to mean the same as "Co-op". ALL of the Co-ops, Internships, and the various Research Positions included in this website are Paid, Full-time, Short-term (10-20 weeks) opportunities in positions directly related to Biology & Biotechnology. Thus, even if you participate in an "internship" or "research" position, you can still call it "Co-op".

This Co-op website is organized into the categories listed below (click on the underlined link to go to that co-op posting category).

1. Homepages and direct weblinks to paid co-op/internship and summer undergraduate research opportunities postings listed alphabetically by organization name and listed by state (and Bermuda, Brazil, Carribean Sea, Costa Rico, Puerto Rico )

2. Special Interest Groupssubcategories of the complete alphabetical list related to career interests or special eligibility requirements – these subcategories are alphabetical listings only.

Opportunities in Biomedical Research and for Pre-Medical Studies Students

Opportunities that may consider First-Year Undergraduates

Opportunities for Pre-Veterinary Medicine Students

Chronicle of higher ed takes plunge with digital jobs site tailored to academics poynter

Chronicle of Higher Ed takes plunge with digital jobs site tailored to academics

by Rick Edmonds Published Nov. 8, 2013 8:00 am Updated Nov. 10, 2013 6:25 pm

I mostly buy into the theory that one reason newspaper organizations have typically made modest rather than big bets on new digital businesses is the wild success they enjoyed over decades under their old model.

So when Michael Riley. installed in May as CEO and editor-in-chief of the Chronicle of Higher Education. told me 10 days ago that it was launching what he hopes will be a breakout new digital service, I wanted to hear more. In its little bailiwick, the Chronicle has had as sweet a sustained run of business and editorial success as any newspaper I can think of.

Nearing its 50th birthday, the publication had the equivalent of a garage start-up. Corbin Gwaltney, the editor of the John Hopkins alumni magazine, organized his peers at other elite colleges to pool coverage of trends and happenings in the academy. That soon expanded to a weekly newspaper covering higher education nationally.

Recruitment classifieds were a natural fit. And the Chronicle caught a huge tailwind as tough federal equal opportunity requirements were introduced in the 1970s. A prominent ad in the Chronicle became the gold standard for universities to prove that they were conducting open searches in picking among candidates for vacant positions.

That business has held up remarkably well. Riley told me the Chronicle had 81 pages of print recruitment ads in its Sept. 6 issue.

Nor was the publication late in offering a website (by the mid 1990s) and, soon after, digital subscription alternatives. As of June, the Chronicle had 39,000 print subscribers at $89 a year and 21,000 digital subscribers to an e-replica edition at $78 a year, Riley said. All of those get full access to the website, and the Chronicle sells an additional 1,400 licenses to schools that then can give all faculty a ticket into the site. Traffic stands at 2.1 million unique visitors a month.

With all those pluses, the Chronicle has been seeing a small slide in both circulation and print advertising over recent years. So it recruited Riley — a digital veteran with stops at Time, The Roanoke Times, CQ and Bloomberg Government — to take the reins with a mandate to carry out bigger digital innovations more quickly.

First in a series of such projects, Riley told me, is a recruitment/career site built to accommodate the special features of the academic job market.

LinkedIn and other generic career sites do not work so well for college teachers and administrators, Riley said. For a start, a curriculum vitae (CV) — unlike a catch-the-recruiter’s-eye resume — is better if lengthy. These days, job candidates assemble a complex dossier besides that long list of published work and conference presentations. The new site provides free organizational tools for all those materials and ways to edit and update them. It also works for tenure applications or establishing connections to peers with similar interests.

“We have been doing career news and advice right along,” Riley said, “but we want to create more and smarter content of that kind.” A recent example:  “Googling for Grant Dollars.”

I asked Riley about revenue. “There is no revenue story yet,” he said. “The first step is to build the community, then there will be ways to make money” — advertising, sponsorships, events, related premium products.

The project had six months of development when Riley joined the organization. He put it at the front of the line and brought it to market in the six months he has been there.

Riley described his management strategy, if not exactly digital first, as “digital forward.” He said, “My view is that our business is at an inflection point. Print has been great and will remain a huge source of revenue. But there is a need for transformation in how to serve this community — deeper thinking and creativity in small ways and big ways.”

My affinity for the Chronicle started in the 1990s, when I worked on higher education public policy and read it faithfully. Stories were reliably well-reported, well-written and imaginative in framing trends and issues.

That is still part of the culture, Riley said. Founder Gwaltney, now in his early 90s, remains active and insists on keeping up quality. “About 50 percent of our 200 employees (including those at the sister Chronicle of Philanthropy), are journalists,” Riley said. “That compares to the 12 percent or so budgeted to the newsroom” at a typical newspaper.

I’m not here to say that ChronicleVitae is assured to succeed. It could be sound as a concept but fail to catch on (like RSS feeds. for instance). Or it could develop operational glitches.

But the venture checks many of the right boxes — based on a deep knowledge of the audience and its needs, ambitious and fully digitally based, with enough financial runway, as Jeff Bezos likes to say. to find its legs.

Individual newspaper organizations and the industry continue the protracted search for a next big thing in the digital realm. After years of watching the effort, I’m still not sure what that would be.

(Disclosure: Riley is a professional friend and a member of Poynter’s National Advisory Board).

Ascd conference on educational leadership


An Event to Help You Succeed in Challenging Times

New standards and benchmarks for performance, new evaluation measures for your staff and yourself, new technologies and curricula to implement in every grade and subject—school leaders have to juggle way more complexity than they ever have before.

But you can learn the secrets to great leadership practices at the ASCD Conference on Educational Leadership this fall in Florida. This annual event will

  • Update you on the latest breakthrough practices for school and district administration.
  • Equip you with new strategies and technologies for heightening school performance.
  • Connect you to the top leaders in school districts across the country.


The name of our flagship publication—Educational Leadership ® magazine—says it all; ASCD is where leadership expertise in education finds its knowledge center and heart. Whether your leadership imperatives are in a classroom, a school, or systemwide, this ASCD event will address your needs with immediate and practical solutions.

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Recommended Reviews

I recently took another class at the Emory Center for Lifelong Learning.

The listing/map was not clear and just said Main Campus. I thought that the Lifelong Learning Main Campus was the Briarcliff campus, but it turns out they were referencing the Main Emory Campus. This is the 2nd time the location of the class has not been 100% clear, so if there's any question I'd make sure you know where to drive to. The people at the office at the Briarcliff campus were unable to give me good directions to the main Emory Campus, but once you pass Emory on Clifton it's super easy to find your way around.

Was this review …?

I've taken lots of classes here and do sometimes look for additional opportunities (perhaps a… I've taken lots of classes here and do sometimes look for additional opportunities (perhaps a drawing class in the near future). The were so helpful when we had a family death in the office and I had to reschedule my class on the day the class started, so I appreciate the amazing customer service. Alumni also get a discount on future classes.

I took several management courses for work, but didn't end up with my certificate (transferred out of management before I completed the program). It looks like they've made it easier to sign up for the whole certificate program now instead of on a class by class basis.

The best management courses were by Merle Strangway. He's very engaging and a fun teacher, even after repeating a couple of exercises in multiple classes.

My least favorite was "Executive Presence for the Non-Executive". It felt very dated and not at all in tune with the current rise of the creative professional/executive. It was supposed to be held in a cushy conference room to set the tone, but the A/V situation was bad that day and we moved to a regular classroom.

The campuses were wildly different when I took my classes and I much preferred the Briarcliff campus. On the Briarcliff campus the classrooms were comfortable and coffee, tea and lunch were provided. At lunch you can sit with the people in your class and get to know them or continue discussions at lunch. The Alpharetta campus is in a boring office building with no coffee and you have to drive for lunch and no one really goes together. Parking was abundant in both locations, though you do on occasion have to walk a couple of blocks uphill on the Briarcliff campus.

My husband and I took a swing dance class, which was off campus at a dance studio near Monroe and 85. I'm looking over the website now and it doesn't appear that the location is noted and I believe it was not noted when I registered. I didn't like having to drive across town to take a class when there's the assumption that it's on the Briarcliff campus.

Overall I think this is a great continuing education program and would recommend it for both personal and professional learning. Read more

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Education program hewlett foundation

Education Program

The Education Program makes grants to improve education by expanding the reach of openly available educational resources, improving California education policies, and by supporting “deeper learning” – a combination of the fundamental knowledge and practical basic skills all students will need to succeed.

Since 2002, the Education Program has concentrated on improving the conditions for education policy reform in California and fostering the spread of high-quality open educational resources (OER).

We are now building on this pioneering work by broadening our focus to include deeper learning, to help schools nationwide prepare a new generation of students to respond to the ever-increasing demands of a rapidly changing world.

With these grants, the Hewlett Foundation hopes to improve education for all students, with a particular focus on those from disadvantaged areas.

  • Increase economic opportunity and civic engagement by educating students to succeed in a changing world through deeper learning
  • Improve the conditions for education reform in California
  • Equalize access to knowledge for teachers and students around the globe through Open Educational Resources
  • Raise educational achievement in disadvantaged communities in the San Francisco Bay Area

The Education Program pursues these goals by investing in organizations that develop and advocate for innovation in ideas, practices, and tools, as well as those that participate in the public policy debate on these issues. The Education Program also reserves part of its grantmaking budget for organizations that do not neatly fit into one of the above goals.

The Foundation does not consider requests to fund student aid, individual scholarships, construction, equipment and computer purchases, health research, or health education programs.

The Education Program does not accept Letters of Inquiry for its grantmaking.