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What's NU? With its main campus in the Chicago suburb of Evanston, Northwestern University (NU) serves its 16,500 students through around a dozen schools and colleges such as the McCormick School of Engineering and Applied Sciences and the Medill School of Journalism. Its Chicago campus houses the schools of law and medicine, as well as several hospitals of the McGaw Medical Center. With a faculty of 2,500, the school has a student-teacher ratio of 7:1. NU is home to several research centers and community outreach programs; it also has a branch in Qatar. It is the only private member of the Big 10 conference; varsity sports include baseball, football, basketball, and fencing.
Founded in 1876 with a $7 million bequest from its namesake, The Johns Hopkins University established its reputation from the beginning by molding itself in the image of a European research institution. While renowned for its School of Medicine, the private university offers 50 majors and 40 minors spanning fields of study including arts and sciences, business, and international studies. 2010 fall enrollment was just about 7,000 students. Johns Hopkins, has about a half-dozen campuses in Maryland and Washington, DC, as well as international facilities in China and Italy. The student-teacher ratio is 12:1. The affiliated Johns Hopkins Health System provides health care from its three Baltimore-area hospitals.
Having been founded even before the United States, Rutgers University can teach its students a thing or two about history. Founded in 1766 as Queen's College, the university was the colonies' eighth institution of higher education. It offers undergraduate and graduate degrees from more than two dozen schools and colleges on three campuses (Camden, Newark, and New Brunswick/Piscataway, New Jersey). Rutgers has about 57,000 students and some 4,000 faculty members. The university's schools and colleges offer undergraduate majors in more than 100 fields, including business and law. Rutgers' name changed in 1825 to honor Revolutionary War hero and alumnus Colonel Henry Rutgers.
Students in the Heart of Dixie can choose from among three campuses overseen by The University of Alabama system. The flagship Tuscaloosa campus, created in 1936, offers more than 200 degree programs to more than 25,000 students. The University of Alabama at Birmingham offers nearly 140 degree programs and has an enrollment of more than 16,000 students; it is also home to the university's school of medicine and a 900-bed hospital. The system's Huntsville campus has about 7,000 students enrolled in its five colleges and graduate school. Each campus offers bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degree programs. The University of Alabama was founded in Tuscaloosa in 1831 as the state's first public university.
On a clear day, UCLA. That's an old joke, but the University of California, Los Angeles certainly qualifies as "old school," having been founded in 1919. With its 419-acre campus in the Westwood Village area of LA, UCLA has one of the largest enrollment of students among the UC schools, with roughly 40,000 undergraduate and graduate students. The university's one college and about a dozen professional schools offer 125 undergraduate and 200 graduate programs. Being so close to Hollywood, UCLA's film school is renowned for turning out aspiring movie directors and screenwriters. The UCLA faculty numbers more than 4,800 instructors, including five Nobel laureates. The school has a student-teacher ratio of about 18:1.
We provide a thriving community for those with an overwhelming desire to teach and to learn, to research, and to serve. At the University of Minnesota, we continually inspire the next great generation of innovators and empower each other during our search for knowledge. The University of Minnesota has five strong campuses--Crookston, Duluth, Morris, Rochester, and the Twin Cities--supporting one strong state. The U of M System is one of the most comprehensive in the nation, with offerings to meet the interests of every student and the changing needs of our society. We're proud of our land-grant mission of world-class education, groundbreaking research, and community-engaged outreach, and we are unified in our drive to serve Minnesota. The University is dedicated to keeping you and your family healthy—physically, emotionally, financially, socially, and professionally. We believe in the concept of "total compensation": a complete package of rewards that includes not just wages but a full scope of benefits to make sure our faculty and staff remain happy, healthy, and engaged in their work.
The University of California at Berkeley has been organic from the beginning. UC Berkeley was created by the state's Organic Act of 1868, merging a private college and a land-grant institution. From modest East Bay beginnings came a world-class university that grew world-famous in the 1960s from the Free Speech Movement on campus, and for the social activism that still defines many of its students today. The 2,000 members of the faculty include eight Nobel laureates, four Pulitzer Prize winners, and 32 MacArthur Fellows (the "genius awards"). UC Berkeley, also known as Cal Berkeley, annually educates about 25,500 undergraduates and some 10,300 graduate students. Its student-teacher ratio is 15:1.
Why work at MIT? Advance and contribute to an important global mission. Work in a unique, dynamic environment with attributes and a culture not found elsewhere. Realize your professional and personal goals. Be rewarded and recognized.