Admissions and Programmes Administrator
University College London - UCL - History
|Salary:||£23,604 to £26,859 Per annum, inclusive of London Allowance.|
|Placed on:||18th October 2016|
|Closes:||3rd November 2016|
The appointment will be on UCL Grade 5.
The Department of History requires an Admissions and Programmes Administrator to provide support in two key areas of departmental activity: admissions and taught programme administration. The post holder will be responsible for providing administrative support to the department's admissions tutors (including a key role in student recruitment and open days) and will work with the Programmes Administrator to deliver effective administration to ensure the successful delivery of our taught programmes (including attendance monitoring and examination administration).
Applicants should have a working knowledge of the higher education admissions process and an understanding of the processes integral to the the annual cycle of course administration in a university context. Previous experience in a student-facing role is required; as is experience in admissions and events organisation. The ability to process a high volume of work with both efficiency and accuracy to meet prescribed deadlines is essential. This skill set is particularly important in respect of the examinations work assigned to the post holder. The successful applicant must be educated to at least A level standard or equivalent and have GCSE English and Mathematics (Grade A-C) or equivalent experience demonstrating this level.
UCL vacancy reference : 1597652.
Applicants should apply online. To access further details about the position and how to apply please click on the ‘Apply’ button below.
If you have any queries regarding the vacancy or the application process, please contact Claire Morley, firstname.lastname@example.org , tel. 020 7679 1341.
Latest time for the submission of applications: 17:00.
Interview Date: 11 November 2016.
We particularly welcome applications from black and minority ethnic candidates as they are under-represented within UCL at this level.
This position does not meet the resident labour market test under UK Border Agency rules and therefore UCL would be unable to obtain the right to work for non-EEA nationals whose employment would require a Tier 2 visa.
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