SERE-type job openingJust passing this along to you all and your extended families/friends, especially ex-military.
The FBI International Operations Division has posted a vacancy for a Personnel Recovery Program Manager (GS-15).
For more information or to apply to this vacancy, visit http://fbi.hodesiq.com/job_detail.asp?jobid=2668363.
Personnel Recovery Program Manager (position located in Washington, DC)
Serves as the technical expert for the FBI's Personnel Recovery (PR) Program.
Addresses high-level, high priority, urgent, and/or controversial taskings, issues, problems, or situations that arise in response to legislation, policy and action initiatives, generated by FBI Director and other key constituents.
Plans and develops resource requirements and spending plans; develops and administers timely, complete and accurate resource tracking systems.
Executes program performance review and evaluation procedures and controls.
Provides advice and recommendations to senior managers, distinguished visitors, and dignitaries on sensitive national plans, policies and doctrine.
Represents the FBI on interagency committees and task forces formulating program guidance for implementation in a variety of different operating environments.
Works at the direction of the Unit Chief to manage, develop, and administer the FBI Personnel Recovery Program.
Specialized Experience: GS 15: One year of specialized experience equivalent to the GS-14 level performing, supervising, or managing program work as related to Program Personnel Recovery Program Manager.
Experience and training in special operations tactics, techniques, and procedures including experience in Personnel Recovery Methodology.
Planning and operations to develop, coordinate and integrate strategy, plans, and policy related to agency mission.
Experience gained by working in DoD special mission units, geographic combatant commands and Theater Special Operations Commands, to include mission, capability, and structure.
Please make sure your specialized experience/requirement(s) can be identified in your résumé.