The University About us...
University of Luxembourg is an international research university with a distinctly multilingual and interdisciplinary character.
The University was founded in 2003 and counts more than 6,700 students and more than 2,000 employees from around the world.
The University’s faculties and interdisciplinary centres focus on research in the areas of Computer Science and ICT Security, Materials Science, European and International Law, Finance and Financial Innovation, Education, Contemporary and Digital History.
In addition, the University focuses on cross-disciplinary research in the areas of Data Modelling and Simulation as well as Health and System Biomedicine.
Times Higher Education ranks the University of Luxembourg #3 worldwide for its international outlook, #20 in the Young University Ranking 2021 and among the top 250 universities worldwide.
The Faculty of Humanities, Education and Social Sciences (FHSE) brings together expertise from the humanities, linguistics, cognitive sciences, social and educational sciences.
People from across 20 disciplines are working within the Faculty. Along with the disciplinary approach a very ambitious interdisciplinary research culture has been developed.
The faculty’s research and teaching focuses on social, economic, political and educational issues with the common goal of contributing to an inclusive, open and resourceful society.
The FHSE offers four Bachelor and 15 Master degrees and a doctoral school providing students with the necessary knowledge and high-qualified skills to succeed in their future career.
The University of Luxembourg, in the Institute of Political Science in the Department of Social Sciences of the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences is looking to hire a Postdoc.
Research assistance work within the Banking on Europe’ research project led by Professors Dermot Hodson (Birkbeck College, University of London) and David Howarth (University of Luxembourg)
The aim of the project is to generate new knowledge among academics and policymakers about the evolution and accountability of pan-European public financial institutions.
Institutions with the authority to raise funds on financial markets to provide grants, loans or guarantees were present at the outset of the European Communities and part of European responses to the economic crises of the 1970s, the reuniting of Europe in the 1990s and the euro crisis in the 2010s.
They are now pivotal to the EU’s COVID-19 response, including the Commission’s plan to borrow €750 billion to help with the costs of the pandemic.
2) who drives these developments and what this means for accountability; and (3) how accountable these bodies are in practice and how to strengthen their accountability.
Our findings will encourage governments, parliaments, NGOs and pan-European public financial institutions to explore new and stronger accountability practices.
What we expect from you
Excellent salary and work conditions in a global top 300 university.
Research work on one of the main topics of European economic governance today.