Part time jobs for college students

Hire a College Student for your Part-Time Job, Seasonal Job and Internships

Why should you hire a college student?

College students want to work and we believe finding a student for your job opening shouldn’t be a difficult process. Here’s how we do it:

We cater to colleges and college students only! You will not find high school students or anyone else other than college students looking for jobs on our site.

  • You won’t be competing with high-salary, post-graduation "career" jobs. CollegeHelpers.com exclusively lists:

    Part-Time Jobs

  • Internships

  • Seasonal Jobs

  • One-Time Jobs

  • Paid Focus Groups

  • Full-Time Temporary Positions

  • We do not limit the number of schools you can post at – in fact; we would like it if you made your job available to all students.

  • YOU CAN’T BEAT THE PRICE! – plus, your satisfaction is 100% guaranteed, no questions asked!

  • J p morgan summer undergraduate opportunities human resources

    Human Resources

    Managing talent is critical to the success of every team across the firm. Our Human Resources team works hand-in-hand with the business to support strategy development, planning and project management. By aligning talent with the business’ goals, the Human Resources team fuels the success of projects, departments, businesses – and the firm as a whole.

    Magnitude of a Summer Analyst’s job

    As part of our Human Resources Summer Internship Development Program, you will have the opportunity to work within the team that drives our industry-leading performance management, training and development, recruiting and diversity initiatives across the globe. You will be placed within a Human Resources division for 10 weeks in one of our lines of business — Asset Management, Commercial Banking, Consumer & Community Banking, the Corporate & Investment Bank or Corporate Functions.

    Your summer internship experience will provide broad exposure to the firm, while you gain insight into how we nurture talent. By attracting, developing, engaging and retaining the very best people, we maintain the firm’s competitive edge.

    Responsibility from the start

    The program is designed to develop top-talented professionals and prepare them for a career in Human Resources. Your responsibilities will include working on processes and projects that have a direct impact on the business – and your experience within your line of business will expose you to the following functions:

    • Compensation and Analytics
    • Diversity
    • Employee Experience
    • Employee Relations
    • Human Resources Business Partner
    • Human Resources Service Delivery
    • Recruiting
    • Talent and Development

    Training and development

    The Human Resources Internship Development Program offers a unique combination of facilitated, self-paced and on-the job training and development opportunities, coupled with real world business experience. With support and guidance, interns gain exposure to tools and techniques for managing and driving their own careers, while learning and applying real business skills to assignments. There will be skills training programs focused on project management, problem-solving and communication throughout the program.

    Additional Human Resources specific training programs, such as Employee Relations, Conflict Management, Benefits and Compensation, will supplement the program.

    Fluor logcap jobs exciting employment opportunities in military support positions overseas contractor jobs and logistics work

    A Challenging World Calls for Adventurous People

    If you are looking for a job that requires courage, determination, and quick, clear thinking, Fluor has a place for you.

    The U.S. Army’s Logistics Civil Augmentation Program IV (LOGCAP) provides contractor support and logistics work for U.S. military troops stationed in Afghanistan, Iraq, and Kuwait. As a LOGCAP prime contractor, Fluor is proud to support U.S. military personnel in various contingency environments around the globe.

    Fluor’s list of LOGCAP work opportunities includes many support roles such as construction jobs, construction engineers and superintendents, project controls, project managers, quality, site managers, HSE managers, logistics support, supply assignments, security jobs, firefighting opportunities, laundry service, food services support, water works, vector control sanitation jobs, billeting positions, maintenance jobs, and power generation support. We provide the Army with the logistical support it needs, so that soldiers can focus on the mission at hand.

    It’s a tough job, under conditions as demanding as any you will ever find. A LOGCAP assignment may place you in a hostile environment, even a war zone. But there are also rewards: excellent pay, benefits, periodic vacations, and more. There is also the satisfaction of working at your utmost while helping others perform a critical service mission.

    Find out about LOGCAP opportunities:

    Math education nyu steinhardt

    Math Education

    Anne Burgunder, Master Teacher, Programs in Secondary Math Education, Department of Teaching and Learning

    Mathematics is a universal tool applied by scientists, businesspeople, engineers, and others around the world as they tackle the exciting challenges of the 21st century. Mathematics also helps us all with the increasing complexities of daily living – family budgets, insurance and mortgages, tax returns, and investment and retirement funds. With the challenges of the new century both at home and abroad, the demand for outstanding mathematics teachers in our schools has become critical.

    In the Bachelor of Science Program in Teaching Mathematics, Grades 7-12, in the Department of Teaching and Learning, our goal is to prepare teachers who can help their students think critically about their teaching and devise ways to improve mathematics education. We focus on current developments in mathematics teaching nationwide and keep the program up-to-date by integrating into our curriculum recommendations from teaching organizations and national commissions. We address issues of ethnicity and gender in mathematics education and work with students to develop strategies to help underrepresented minorities and females surmount learning barriers.

    The Department of Teaching and Learning and the College of Arts and Science offer several accelerated dual degree programs. including a B.A. Math/M.A. Mathematics Education track. that allow students majoring in selected disciplines to simultaneously complete both their B.A. from the College of Arts and Science and an M.A. in Teacher Education from the Steinhardt School of Culture, Education, and Human Development in only five years.

    Students admitted to one of the B.A./M.A. Teacher Education programs can, with careful planning, earn both degrees in a shortened time and at less cost than is normally the case. These programs combine the benefits of a broad liberal arts education at the undergraduate level with a professional education at the graduate level.

    All dual degree programs qualify graduates for initial certification as a teacher in grades 7 through 12 in New York State and most states around the country.

    Study abroad internship programs ciee college study abroad

    Why CIEE

    Internships Abroad

    An internship abroad is a tremendous way to integrate your academic and intercultural development.

    Professional experience in an international setting can profoundly influence and enhance your time abroad. Internships provide you with both meaningful engagement with the local community, and greater insight into yourself: your strengths, your interests, and your place in the world.

    Some internships have a business or corporate focus, placing you with companies in a wide variety of industries including media, telecommunications, or tourism. Others offer a community service or development focus, where you may be working in organizations involved in social policy, education, human rights, or health issues.

    Whether you’re helping patients in a rural public health clinic or working at the headquarters of an international corporation, CIEE internships help you to apply and incorporate lessons from the classroom, into a real-world setting.

    To view all internships offered abroad by CIEE, as well as those administered by our host institutions abroad, please click here or see the list below.

    Fall & Spring

    Constructioneducation com

    Duties

    Construction managers typically do the following:

      Prepare cost estimates, budgets, and work timetables Interpret and explain contracts and technical information to other professionals Report work progress and budget matters to clients Collaborate with architects, engineers, and other construction specialists Select, schedule, and coordinate subcontractor activities Respond to work delays, emergencies, and other problems Comply with legal requirements, building and safety codes, and other regulations

    Construction managers, often called general contractors  or project managers. coordinate and supervise a wide variety of projects, including the building of all types of public, residential, commercial, and industrial structures, as well as roads, memorials, and bridges. Although most managers oversee construction projects from start to finish, some consult with developers and builders on construction related issues.

    Construction managers oversee specialized contractors and other personnel. They schedule and coordinate all construction processes so that projects meet design specifications. They ensure that projects are completed on time and within budget. Some managers may be responsible for several projects at once—for example, the construction of multiple apartment buildings.

    Construction managers work closely with other building specialists, such as architects , civil engineers. and a variety of trade workers, including stonemasons ,electricians. and carpenters. Projects may require specialists in everything from structural steel and painting to landscaping, paving roads, and excavating sites. Depending on the project, construction managers may interact with lawyers  and local government officials. For example, when working on city-owned property or municipal buildings, managers sometimes confer with city inspectors  to ensure that all regulations are met.

    For projects too large to be managed by one person, such as office buildings and industrial complexes, a top-level construction manager hires other construction managers to be in charge of different aspects of the project. For example, each construction manager would oversee a specific phase of the project, such as structural foundation, plumbing, or electrical work, and choose subcontractors to complete it. The top-level construction manager would then collaborate and coordinate with the other construction managers.

    To maximize efficiency and productivity, construction managers often perform the tasks of a cost estimator . They use specialized cost-estimating and planning software to allocate time and money in order to complete their projects. Many managers also use software to plan the best way to get materials to the building site.

    Job Outlook

    Construction managers will be needed as overall construction activity expands. Population and business growth will result in the construction of many new residences, office buildings, retail outlets, hospitals, schools, restaurants, and other structures over the coming decade. Also, the need to improve portions of the national infrastructure will spur employment growth as roads, bridges, and sewer pipe systems are upgraded or replaced.Employment of construction managers is projected to grow 16 percent from 2012 to 2022, faster than the average for all occupations.

    In addition, a growing emphasis on retrofitting buildings to make them more energy efficient should create jobs for general contractors, who are more likely to manage the renovation and upgrading of buildings than oversee new large-scale construction projects.

    To ensure that projects are completed on time and under budget, firms are increasingly focusing on hiring construction managers. Furthermore, construction processes and building technology are becoming more complex, requiring greater oversight and spurring demand for specialized management personnel. Sophisticated technology, worker safety, environmental protection, and new regulations setting standards for building and construction material also will drive employment growth.

    Job Prospects

    Job opportunities for qualified construction managers are expected to be good. Specifically, those with a bachelor’s degree in construction science, construction management, or civil engineering, coupled with construction experience, will have the best job prospects.

    Although employment growth will provide many new jobs, a substantial number of construction managers are expected to retire over the next decade, resulting in additional job openings.

    Employment of construction managers, like that of many other construction workers, is sensitive to fluctuations in the economy. On the one hand, workers in the construction industry may experience periods of unemployment when the overall level of construction falls. On the other hand, peak periods of building activity may produce abundant job opportunities for construction managers.

    Pay (See Salaries at PAS)

    Study students really do learn stuff on field trips julia ryan the atlantic

    Study: Students Really Do Learn Stuff on Field Trips

    Jamie-Andrea Yanak/AP Photo

    Field trips are becoming a less and less common part of the school year in the United States. A study from the University of Arkansas documents the decline the American field trip: A 30 percent decrease in student attendance at Cincinnati arts organizations between 2002 and 2007, a similar decline in the number of students visiting Chicago’s Field Museum, and an American Association of School Administrators survey showing more than half of American schools eliminated planned field trips in the 2010-2011 school year. Furthermore, the field trips that are happening are shifting away from “enrichment” trips, like visits to museums and historical sites, to “reward” trips, such as trips to movie theaters, sporting events, and amusement parks.

    But the study also finds that cultural field trips offer students, and in particular, disadvantaged students, an important opportunity to add measurable depth to their education.

    “Enriching field trips contribute to the development of students into civilized young men and women who possess more knowledge about art, have stronger critical-thinking skills, exhibit increased historical empathy, display higher levels of tolerance, and have a greater taste for consuming art and culture,” the researchers wrote in Education Next .

    The study evaluated 10,912 students and 489 teachers at 123 different American schools. Half of the participants visited the newly-opened Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art in Northwest Arkansas, while the other half had their trips deferred to later in the year, after researchers administered surveys to all of the students. Researchers used surveys to evaluate the students’ knowledge about art and measure their critical thinking, historical empathy, tolerance, and sustained interest in visiting art museums.

    Related Story

    The large majority of students who had visited the museum were able to recall information about the paintings they had seen. For example, the researchers found that 82 percent of students who saw Norman Rockwell’s Rosie the Riveter knew that the painting emphasized the importance of women entering the workforce during World War II. Students who visited the museum were better able to think critically about pieces of art they had not seen before, as well, according to blindly scored essays all participants wrote in response to seeing Bo Bartlett’s The Box for the first time.

    Students who visited the museum were also more likely to express tolerance and historical empathy when completing their surveys. Researchers evaluated these traits by asking students to indicate their level of agreement or disagreement with statements like “I can imagine what life was like for people 100 years ago,” “When looking at a painting that shows people, I try to imagine what those people are thinking,” and “I think people can have different opinions about the same thing.” Students who had visited the museum were also eight percent of a standard deviation more likely to say they were interested in visiting art museums.

    Researchers noted that these gains were more pronounced in disadvantaged, minority, and rural school groups. “Students from rural and high-poverty schools benefit even more than other students from visiting an art museum,” they wrote. While 63 percent of rural participants who had not visited the museum said they would “tell my friends they should visit an art museum,” 73 percent of rural students who did visit the museum said they would encourage a friend to go. Students from high-poverty schools experienced an 18 percent effect-size improvement in their critical thinking skills.

    The researchers urge schools to reconsider the national trend to cut field trips to balance tight budgets, especially in high-poverty or rural areas. “We don’t just want our children to acquire work skills from their education; we also want them to develop into civilized people who appreciate the breadth of human accomplishments. The school field trip is an important tool for meeting this goal,” the researchers wrote.