In 2015, the psychology department at LMU Munich for the first time announced a professorship position with an “open science statement” (see original job description here):
Our department embraces the values of open science and strives for replicable and reproducible research. For this goal we support transparent research with open data, open materials, and study pre-registration. Candidates are asked to describe in what way they already pursued and plan to pursue these goals.
Since then, every professorship announcement contained this paragraph (and we made good experiences with it).
I am very happy to announce that my department now turned this implicit policy into an explicit hiring policy, effective since May 2018: The department’s steering committee unanimously voted for an explicit policy to always include this (or a similar) statement to all future professorship job advertisements.
It is the task of the appointment committee to value the existing open science activities as well as future commitments of applicants appropriately. By including this statement, our department aims to communicate core values of good scientific practice and to attract excellent researchers who aim for transparent and credible research.
In this respect, take a look at the current draft of a Modular Certification Initiative (initiated by Chris Chambers, Kyle MacDonald and me, with a lot of input from the open science community). With this TOP-like scheme, institutions, but also single researchers, can select a level of openness which they require in their hiring process.
So, if you want to join the LMU psychology department as a professor, you should better have some open science track record.