Tag Archive 南通喝茶资源群

Law Enforcement Officer

admin no comments

first_imgNORMAL WORK SCHEDULETotal Hours biweekly: 80, Employee works 12-hour shifts. Twentyhours are in the first week of the pay period and 60 hours areworked in the second. Shift assignment in accordance with PBAcontract. Overtime required-amount determined by department’sworkload. This position will be to on-call status. Job Description: Minimum Requirements: Advertised Salary: Previous law enforcement experienceConsiderable knowledge of controlling laws, ordinances anddepartmental rules and regulationsConsiderable knowledge of the rules and methods of preservingevidenceConsiderable knowledge of the geography of UF and adjoiningareaConsiderable knowledge of the practices and techniques oftraffic control and criminal investigationsKnowledge of the principles, practices and techniques of modelpolice workSome knowledge of first aid methods Must possess at least an Associate’s degree and meet FloridaStatutory and Administrative Code requirements. Must meet therequirements of Chapter 943, Florida Statute. Previous lawenforcement experience preferred.Valid Florida driver’s license. Law Enforcement Officer Special Instructions to Applicants:center_img Patrol (foot, bicycle, and vehicle) assigned area(s) to providepersonal safety of university community populace, and provideprotection and security for university facilities; maintain orderlyflow of traffic, investigate accidents, respond to complaints,disturbances, and law investigations make arrests andapprehensions, issue parking and moving citations, assist other lawenforcement agencies, fire department and emergency medicaltechnicians.Take initial police reports; conduct preliminaryinvestigations, including security of crime scene, collection andpreservation of evidence, maintaining the chain of custody ofevidence.Crowd control during all types of catastrophes, which mayaffect the university community; crowd, traffic and securitycontrol during athletic and other special events (The percentage oftime spent in this area will increase/decrease dependent uponuniversity needs). Sometimes a great deal of overtime is requiredto meet the need.Provide armed escort for university monies.Attends training classes.Appearance and testimony in judicial proceedings.Special tactical assignments including surveillance andintelligence gathering as determined by crime trends and/or asdirected by university officials.Miscellaneous duties.Provide escort for ill or injured students not requiringambulance transport to and from medical facilities.This position is designated as an Essential Employee. Essentialemployees provide vital support to the UF and are subject to recallto work when deemed necessary by the Chief of Police/designee.Recall to work typically happens due to an emergency, disaster orspecial event that may coincide with the official suspension ofclasses and/or closing of offices. Classification Title: Preferred Qualifications: Starting Salary $20.58 per hour In order to be considered, you must upload your cover letter andresume.In order to be considered, you must be State of Floridacertified.This posting will be used to fill multiple positions.This position has been reposted. Previous applicants are stillunder consideration and need not reapply.This position is eligible for veteran’s preference. If you areclaiming veteran’s preference, please upload a copy of your DD 214Member Copy 4 with your application for consideration. See ourVeteran’sPreference Page for more specific information. Health Assessment Required:Yeslast_img read more

‘Voice of public service at Harvard’

admin no comments

first_imgCalling the Harvard Kennedy School (HKS) “the voice of public service at Harvard,” University President Drew Faust welcomed alumni from across seven decades Friday to a special 75th anniversary conference at the Charles Hotel.“The Kennedy School motto ‘Ask what you can do’ is a resonant theme that extends across Harvard and makes all of us so much more aware of what it means to have these responsibilities and how they might be exercised,” Faust said. “The Harvard Kennedy School is a powerful embodiment and representation to the world of a fundamental University value, and that is why facts and knowledge matter as societies and nations make choices about the future.”Faust noted the School’s “wide range of influence,” both in terms of its esteemed graduates — from U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, M.P.A. ’84, and Liberian President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, M.P.A. ’71, to “50 members of Congress both past and present,” and the many “world changing” ideas and programs that have taken form at HKS over its history.“The Kennedy School has even changed the language we speak. I think that is a fundamental indicator of influence,” Faust said.  “Phrases like ‘soft power’ have entered the lexicon and become central to the language of international affairs. ‘Bowling alone’ is a term of our national conversation about the fraying of civic ties. So the influence of the Kennedy School has been extensive and deep — internationally, nationally, and how we understand ourselves, even how we talk about our world.”It is the dual mission of training leaders and conducting important research, Faust said, that makes the School and the University more relevant than ever.“That is what we stand for: that knowledge and learning, evidence-based decision-making can have a huge positive impact on the world, and the Kennedy School leads the parade in advancing that conception in the circles of power and government and policy,” she said.HKS Dean David T. Ellwood focused his opening remarks on the School’s evolution from its founding in 1936, explaining that it wasn’t until President John F. Kennedy took office that “suddenly public service and the idea of government service became cool.”“It highlights the most important thing we can do to begin with, which is to get spectacular people of great character, great intelligence, great energy, and great desire to make a difference to come here,” he said.HKS Dean David T. Ellwood provided an overview of some of the School’s key priorities, including technology and governance, behavioral and decision sciences, and making democracy work.Ellwood provided an overview of some of the School’s key priorities, including technology and governance, behavioral and decision sciences, and making democracy work.Other plenary sessions focused on governing in the digital age, economic inequality, and the Middle East and North Africa.  The lunchtime keynote address, “The Future of Power,” was delivered by Joseph S. Nye, Harvard University Distinguished Service Professor and former HKS dean.The conference, titled “HKS at 75: A Time of Peril and Promise for the World” is among the highlights of Reunion Weekend 2012.last_img read more

Recent Comments