Employment Opportunities

Current Openings

Associate Research Scientist

Primary duties include design, synthesis and evaluation of novel PET radioligands; participation in PET imaging experiments; and production, quality control and analysis of established PET radiopharmaceuticals. Qualified candidates should have a Ph.D. in chemistry with strong background and experience in organic synthesis and experience in PET radiochemistry, knowledge in the principles of biology, pharmacology and pharmacokinetics as applied to PET imaging agent development, excellent English speaking and writing capability, and the potential to move up the academic rank.  Also preferred: ability to design and execute successful research projects; previous experience in grant-writing and proven record of obtaining outside research funding. Those interested should contact Dr. Henry Huang, Director of Chemistry and Co-director of Yale PET Center, PO Box 208048, 801 Howard Avenue, New Haven, CT 06520-8048. E-mail: henry.huang@yale.edu

Yale University is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity employer and welcomes applications from women, persons with disabilities, protected veterans, and members of minority groups.

Neuroimaging Sciences Training Program Postdoctoral Fellowship

General Purpose: The NISTP trains scientists in technological aspects of data acquisition and analyses, clinical and biological fundamentals in areas of interest to each trainee, development of research proposals, and generation of documentation to navigate today’s administrative requirements for imaging research.

General Inquiries

pet.center@yale.edu

PET Imaging

Richard E. Carson, PhD
Professor of Diagnostic Radiology and Biomedical Engineering
Director, PET Center
richard.e.carson@yale.edu
203-737-2814

PET Chemistry

Henry Huang, PhD
Associate Professor of Diagnostic Radiology
Director, PET Chemistry
Co-Director, PET Center
henry.huang@yale.edu
203-785-3193

Human Resources

Yale University Human Resources
STARS: Strategic Talent-management and Recruitment System