Posting DetailsPosting NumberF00248PClassification TitleFacultyPosition TypeDisclaimerLiberty University’s hiring practices and EEO Statement are fullyin compliance with both federal and state law. Federal law createsan exception to the “religion” component of the employmentdiscrimination laws for religious organizations (includingeducational institutions), and permits them to give employmentpreference to members of their own religion. Liberty University isin that category.Position TitleOnline ChairDoes this position require driving?NoContactContact Phone ExtContact EmailJob Summary/Basic FunctionOversight of adjunct faculty in School of Behavioral Sciences andacademic management of courses offered online. The Department Chair(DC) reports directly to the Associate Dean (AD). The DC worksclosely with the AD on the administrative oversight of onlinefaculty and curricular development of online courses in theDepartment of Community Care & Counseling. Regular meetingswith the AD will be held for updates on policy changes andcoordination of administrative and curricular oversight. The DCworks directly with the online faculty to train, communicate, andmonitor quality assurance throughout the year (from the time ofhiring an adjunct on throughout the year). The DC will alsocoordinate with the Faculty Support Coordinator ( FSC ),Instructional Mentors, & Subject Matter Experts to facilitatethe needs of the online faculty as they arise.Minimum QualificationsTerminal/Doctoral degree in Counseling, Human Services, Psychology,or related behavioral science field from an accredited institution( ABD will be considered). Affirmation of faith in Jesus Christ aspersonal Savior. Administrative skills and experience. Leadershipand communication skills.Preferred QualificationsExperience in management and online administration. 5 yearsteaching experience or equivalent.Work HoursRegular business hoursPosting Date08/27/2020Special Instructions for ApplicantsQuicklinkhttps://jobs.liberty.edu/postings/29217Applicant DocumentsRequired DocumentsCover LetterCurriculum VitaeOptional DocumentsCareer Advancement Form (For Current LU Employees ONLY)Pastoral Reference LetterAcademic/Professional Reference Letter 1Academic/Professional Reference Letter 2Other DocumentProfessional License(s)Supplemental QuestionsRequired fields are indicated with an asterisk (*).
Oxford feminists have attacked tweets made by Richard Dawkins, in which he said that “stranger rape at knifepoint” was worse than “date rape”. He later tweeted similar comments comparing “mild date rape” and “violent date rape”.He had earlier made tweets comparing the relative immorality of “mild paedophilia” and “violent pedophilia”.Dawkins, a fellow of New College, and an internationally-renowned proponent of atheism, claimed to be attempting to illustrate a logical point on morality; namely, that by saying an action is worse than another, one does not automatically advocate the alternative action.Date rape is bad. Stranger rape at knifepoint is worse. If you think that’s an endorsement of date rape, go away and learn how to think.— Richard Dawkins (@RichardDawkins) July 29, 2014“Mild date rape is bad. Violent date rape is worse.” Is it really so hard to understand that that doesn’t constitute endorsement of either?— Richard Dawkins (@RichardDawkins) July 29, 2014 Oxford student and feminist campaigner Alice Nutting told Cherwell, “Dawkins’ tweets reveal his failure to grasp the severity of sexual violence. His abstract comparisons of ‘mild date rape’ to ‘violent date rape’ and ‘date rape’ to ‘stranger rape at knifepoint’ perpetuate myths about some forms of rape being worse than others.”She continued, “The fact that he was making logical syllogisms does not absolve him of responsibility to approach these issues sensibly and sensitively; it was grossly insensitive and his refusal to recognise that is worrying.” Likewise, former Wadham Students’ Union President Anya Metzer commented, “Dawkins’ decision to illustrate a point of logic with flippant and unnecessary references to ‘mild’ and ‘violent’ rape suggests he has more interest in garnering notoriety than teaching a lesson in argumentation. The idea of ranking forms of rape and the arbitrary and sweeping manner in which this was conducted belie a mind devoted for decades to scientific rigour.“The deeply unsettling and provocative nature of his comments were clearly designed to bait the twitter audience and thus excite some attention around his frankly pedestrian point. It is greatly disheartening to see public figures and indeed scholars of our university contribute to the glib and insensitive treatment of rape found so commonly in the media.” Following widespread online criticism of his comments, Richard Dawkins has defended the tweets. Writing on his website, he said, “Actually, it’s rather plausible that some people might find date rape worse than being raped by a stranger – let’s leave the ‘at knifepoint’ out of it. Think of the disillusionment, the betrayal of trust in someone you thought was a friend. “But my logical point remains unchanged. It applies to any hypothetical X and Y, which could be reversed. Thus: ‘Being raped by a stranger is bad. Being raped by a formerly trusted friend is worse.’ If you think that hypothetical quotation is an endorsement of rape by strangers, go away and learn how to think.”He added, “I wasn’t even saying it is right to rank one kind of rape as worse than another (that caused an immense amount of agony and a scarcely creditable level of vitriolic abuse in the Twittosphere). You may be one of those who thinks all forms of rape are equally bad, and should not, in principle be ranked at all, ever.“In that case my logical point won’t be relevant to you and you don’t need to take offence – although you might have trouble being a judge who is expected to give heavier sentences for worse versions of the same crime. All I was saying is that if you are one of those who is prepared to say that one kind of rape is worse than another (whichever particular kinds those might be), this doesn’t imply that you approve of the less bad one. It is still bad. Just not as bad.”
A brief recap of all the wild things that happened in Syracuse sports this year: A grad transfer to SU became one of college football’s best receivers, a local men’s basketball legend concluded a complicated career, a men’s lacrosse junior transferred to Syracuse just to be closer to his son, a new football coach installed his famous offense and the head coach designate, one year away from supposedly taking the reigns of the men’s basketball program from Jim Boeheim, abruptly departed.The Daily Orange has in-depth explanations for all of those stories and more. Also below: How Syracuse’s best-ever faceoff man arrived from Minnesota, why Little Moe wants to be nothing like Big Moe, what happened with high school phenom Faith Cain’s arm, a column on a newly contract-extended Jim Boeheim getting exactly what he wanted and a breakdown of baseball’s still-doubtful return to the Hill.Now that school no longer stands in the way of your education, here’s a summer reading list of our favorite stories from the 2016-17 school year.Ally Moreo | Photo EditorFather’s time: After 2 years at Denver, Brendan Bomberry realized he had to be closer to his sonAdvertisementThis is placeholder textBy Paul Schwedelson | Senior Staff WriterMore info: One of Syracuse’s best weapons this year arrived as a junior transfer from Denver in the fall, but the reason he came to SU had nothing to do with sports. After nearly a year-and-a-half grappling with his responsibility, Brendan Bomberry moved back East to be closer with Jagger, his now-2-year-old son. Paul Schwedelson and Ally Moreo traveled with Bomberry home to Ohsweken, Ontario, after the fall semester to see the father and son reunite.Bryan Cereijo | Staff PhotographerPower move: Inside Mike Hopkins departure from the only school he ever knewBy Matt Schneidman & Sam Fortier | The Daily OrangeMore info: Mike Hopkins, the head coach designate, seemingly a year away from the job he’d always wanted, that he’d spent 28 years at SU as an assistant learning to do, suddenly left for the University of Washington on March 18. The Daily Orange takes you inside why he decided to ditch the plan, with reporting from Sam Fortier and Matt Schneidman, who flew to Seattle for a sit-down with Hopkins after his UW introductory press conference.Ally Moreo | Photo EditorKeep the Faith: Faith Cain lost her ability to throw and a scholarship to the yips. Now, she plays first base at Syracuse.By Matt Liberman | Staff WriterMore info: One of the best high school softball pitchers in Nebraska history lost her free ride to her dream university when she suddenly stopped being able to throw. And no one could figure out why Faith Cain’s arm simply stopped working. Matt Liberman takes you on Cain’s journey from spurned Cornhusker recruit to junior college to the practice fields where she tried to make herself a pitcher again every day, and finally to Syracuse.Courtesy of Baylor AthleticsBabers Offense SeriesThe Daily Orange Sports StaffMore info: Dino Babers does not like to take things slow. The former Baylor coach brought the Texas run-and-gun offense to the Carrier Dome, always building Syracuse’s image as faster, faster, faster. Paul Schwedelson and Chris Libonati showed readers how this offense has treated others programs that tried it, quarterbacks who played in it trying to make the NFL, and how run-pass options key the entire thing.Jessica Sheldon | Staff PhotographerAs he says: Moe Neal Jr. driven by his father’s mistakesBy Jon Mettus | Senior Staff WriterMore info: Big Moe and Little Moe, neither of whom are actually named Moe, are the inseparable father-and-son duo determined to be together as much as they can, yet nothing like each other at all. Moe Neal Sr. threw his own life away and now he lives through his son, Moe Neal Jr. Jon Mettus illustrates how Little Moe finds himself driven by his father’s mistakes.Bryan Cereijo | Staff PhotographerDream catcher: Amba Etta-Tawo extended his football career while the ones around him endedBy Chris Libonati | Senior Staff WriterMore info: Amba Etta-Tawo flourished in his football career while the ones around him ended. His brother suffered from a career-ending heart condition and a friend died after his mother’s ex-boyfriend shot him. Etta-Tawo never reached his potential in four years at Maryland, and Chris Libonati explains how each of those challenges developed Etta-Tawo into one of the best receivers in the country for Syracuse.Colin Davy | Asst. Photo EditorGrossman: Jim Boeheim now has exactly what he wantsBy Connor Grossman | Senior Staff WriterMore info: After the NCAA sanctions in 2015, SU sent out an email indicating that long-time head coach Jim Boeheim would retire after the 2017-18 season. Boeheim felt boxed in by that email. He had, after all, criticized the Chancellor for sending it. So, after his named successor, Mike Hopkins, left for the University of Washington and ensured Boeheim would stick around, Connor Grossman argues that Boeheim had everything he wanted.Ally Moreo | Photo EditorMinnesota made: Ben Williams fought out of an area not known for lacrosse and into an integral role at the center of the sportBy Sam Fortier | Sports EditorMore info: Lacrosse is growing, and perhaps nowhere does that expansion show up more clearly than in Syracuse’s all-time leader in faceoffs and ground balls. Ben Williams transferred to SU from Holy Cross, his only Division I offer out of high school, because recruiters didn’t often look to Minnesota to find lacrosse talent. Williams often searched Division I rosters, looking for Minnesotans who had made it. Sam Fortier shows you how he became one himself.Ally Moreo | Photo EditorDajuan Coleman’s career comes full circle after Carrier Dome sendoffBy Paul Schwedelson | Senior Staff WriterMore info: The former McDonald’s All-American never fully reached his potential, but Dajuan Coleman isn’t disappointed in how his career panned out. “You put Dajuan anywhere, he’s going to survive,” a friend said. “You put him in the jungle, he’s going to come out with a fur coat.” Paul Schwedelson brings you into the Carrier Dome for the local hero’s final moments wearing an Orange jersey after a complicated career.Courtesy of SU AthleticsDespite rich history, Syracuse baseball is unlikely in near futureBy Matthew Gutierrez | Asst. Sports EditorMore info: If you want Syracuse to bring its baseball team back, Matthew Gutierrez has bad news. SU’s first intercollegiate sport ended quickly, 11 years after a third-place finish in the College World Series, and the outlook to bring it back has been bleak ever since. Director of Athletics John Wildhack put it this way: Only when football reaches national relevancy will Syracuse even begin to consider the feasibility of adding sports, baseball included. Comments Published on June 3, 2017 at 1:01 am Facebook Twitter Google+