Dr. Keith McClanahan, candidate for executive vice president and provost at Pulaski Technical College, will spend two days on campus next week, meeting with the search committee, touring college locations and visiting with various groups on campus. Other finalists include Dr. Michael DeLong of Melbourne and Dr. Mark Meadows of Chula Vista, Calif., who visited the college in recent weeks.
Dr. McClanahan has served as director of the Division of Advanced Technology and Allied Health at Arkansas State University at Beebe since 2005. From 2001-2005, he served as director of Arkansas State Technical Institute and Applied Arts at ASU-Beebe, where he was responsible for the merger of ASTI with the Applied Arts and Continuing Education divisions of the university. He served as assistant director of ASTI from 1998-2001 and as director of the Economic Development Center and industrial relations coordinator at ASU-Beebe from 1995-1998.
Dr. McClanahan served in the U.S. Marine Corps from 1971 to 1993, and he taught electrical and systems engineering at the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis. He holds a Doctor of Education in educational leadership from Arkansas State University at Jonesboro, a Specialist in Community College Teaching from ASU-Jonesboro, a Master of Science in engineering science from the University of Mississippi and a Bachelor of Science in electrical engineering from the University of Mississippi.
Pulaski Tech faculty and staff will have an opportunity to visit with Dr. McClanahan as follows:
Monday, March 12
10:15 a.m. - Meet and Greet, Foyer, Aerospace Technology Center
11 a.m. - Meet and Greet, 2nd Floor Foyer, Business and Industry Center
12 p.m. - Meet and Greet, Campus Center Private Dining Room
Tuesday, March 13
9 a.m. - Meet and Greet, Little Rock-South Faculty Conference Room
10 a.m. - Meet and Greet, Little Rock-West Room 304
As a reminder, all settings, including informal gatherings with groups and individuals who are not members of the search committee, are considered to be part of the interview of the candidate. Federal and state laws prohibit prospective employers from asking certain questions that are not related to the position for which they are hiring.
Questions should be job related and not used to find out personal information. Essentially, employers should not ask about a candidate's race, gender, religion, marital/family status, age, disabilities, ethnic background, country of origin, sexual preferences or age.