Work where the world comes to think, discover and learn. There are thousands of faculty and staff members across our three campuses supporting our mission of research, teaching and scholarship.
Work where the world comes to think, discover and learn.
We offer challenging, meaningful work in an open environment that celebrates diversity in all its forms. One of Canada's Top 100 employers for over a decade, our focus is on creating a positive work environment that attracts and retains excellent employees through a combination of competitive compensation, opportunities for career growth, and a unique organizational culture.Browse current opportunities
HR Service Centre
Faculty, staff, and librarians can find information and resources related to their employment, including access to Employee Self Service (ESS), benefits, retirement and pensions, educational assistance and tuition waivers, leaves, payroll, and more on our new knowledge base and support platform, the HR Service Centre.Sign into HR Service Centre
Resources for employees
Employee & Family Assistance Program (EFAP)
Counselling and support for you and your family when dealing with challenging and stressful events in your life.Access EFAP services
Sustainable initiatives support employees’ emotional, financial, physical and social well-being.
Learn more about university offices dedicated to family care, health & wellness, equity and browse the Wellness Hub for related programming.Stay well at U of T
The Centre for Learning, Leadership & Culture (LLC) promotes an inclusive culture anchored in employee development.Visit the LLC website
The bulletin brief
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The Bulletin Brief is the latest iteration in a 75-year tradition of news for U of T staff and faculty. Get important information and see how we are impacting the communities we serve.About the Bulletin Brief
A focus on our people
For University of Toronto historian Anna Shternshis, understanding the past means connecting with people’s stories – or, in the case of her research, their songs.
The underrepresentation of Black people in science, technology, engineering, mathematics and medicine (STEMM) is a persistent problem in Canada – and a missed opportunity for talent and perspective in the research community.
From overt discrimination and microaggressions that undermine confidence, to feeling isolated and unsupported in an environment that offers few opportunities to meet other Black scientists who could be mentors or collaborators, Black people often face obstacles from the time they are students through to the highest ranks of STEMM professions.
As Toronto experiences a particularly gloomy January, many may be wondering what they can do to give their mental wellness a boost.