T&P

(redirected from Tenure and Promotion)
AcronymDefinition
T&PTemperature And Pressure (relief valve)
T&PTheology and Philosophy (various organizations)
T&PTransportation and Parking (various organizations)
T&PTools & Plants
T&PTenure and Promotion
T&PTechnology & Policy (education)
T&PTerrance and Phillip (fictional characters in the American animated series South Park)
T&PTexas & Pacific Railway
T&PThoughts & Prayers
T&PTransportation & Packaging
References in periodicals archive ?
Having a "home" under an established college has strengthened the Honors Program's ability to establish reasonable criteria for tenure and promotion comparable to other units on campus.
This article seeks to understand the key aspects of the tenure and promotion process.
Even the non-academic reader, unfamiliar with the complexities of university tenure and promotion, will find the process demystified.
Tenure and promotion policies define, set expectations for, and motivate faculty engagement and development-the lifeblood of any institution of higher learning.
Albright and Petrulis (2007) wrote: "Since there is no tenure system in England, however, promotion to senior lecturer (roughly equivalent to associate professor) involves an application process, similar in some respects to the tenure application process, but independent of completion of the probationary period" (Rank, Tenure and Promotion section, para.
Tenure and promotion routines in academic organizations are "rule-based actions." Rule-based actions differ from "choice-based actions" (March et al., 2000, p.
Many researchers have attempted to ascribe gender differences in tenure and promotion to individual and institutional characteristics, disciplinary cultures, and the academic "pipeline." Others suggest that discrimination is responsible in part for women's differential career success.
For example, when mission statements of colleges and universities emphasize teaching and service, teaching and service work roles are likely to receive greater emphasis or weight in tenure and promotion decision making than the scholarship role.
Universal criteria cannot be easily applied because tenure and promotion practices vary according to the different missions and types of institutions (Antony & Raveling, 1998).
Over 50% of the nursing programs surveyed did not consider scholarship productivity important for tenure and promotion decisions, or salary increase.
The basic human capital model in, for example, Becker (1975) would predict the exactly opposite relationship between tenure and promotion probability.
One candidate sought tenure and promotion from assistant to associate professor.