Employment Equity

Tynan JarrettTynan Jarrett, Senior Employment Equity Advisor (SEEA)

Tynan Jarrett is Senior Employment Equity Advisor (SEEA) in the Office of the Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic). His current work focuses on supporting the University’s commitments under McGill’s Employment Equity policy by developing and implementing programs and practices to support equitable recruitment, retention, promotion and awards strategies at McGill. Tynan has worked at McGill since 2009, and prior to that spent over a decade working with 2SLGBTQ+ youth and adults in the community sector. He was coordinator of the Centre for Gender Advocacy and later of the not-for-profit organization Project 10, and was a founding member of the Trans Health Network, which brings together and trains health and social service providers to offer increased access to trans competent care across the province of Quebec.

Reach out to me for questions regarding employment equity, in recruitment, retention, promotion, and award strategies.

Email: tynan.jarrett [at] mcgill.ca

Sara PierreSara Pierre, Employment Equity Advisor

Sara Pierre (BA’15, BCL/LLB ’18) joins the equity team in the position of Employment Equity Advisor. Reporting to Tynan, Sara plays a key role guiding members of the McGill community – including Deans, Chairs, and HR advisors – on measures to build and ensure equity in connection with recruitment, hiring, promotion, and retention for all employee groups at McGill. Fully bilingual, Sara completed her studies in law here at McGill, with a specialization in human rights. She has worked with multiple community organizations central to the social justice cause in Montreal and Canadian society, including Chez Doris, and the Centre for Research-Action on Race Relations (CRARR).

Reach out to me for questions and advice regarding employment equity in recruitment, hiring, promotion, and retention.

Email: sara.pierre [at] mcgill.ca




McGill University is situated on the traditional territory of the Kanien’kehà:ka, a place which has long served as a site of meeting and exchange amongst nations. We recognize and respect the Kanien’kehà:ka as the traditional custodians of the lands and waters on which we meet today.

For more information about traditional territory and tips on how to make a land acknowledgement, visit our Land Acknowledgement webpage.

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