U.S. Dept. of Justice
Human Resources Division - Arlington, Virginia
The US Marshals Service is the nation's oldest and most versatile federal law enforcement agency. The missions of the Service include protection of the judiciary, court security, witness security, asset seizure and forfeiture, apprehension of fugitives, prisoner transportation and custody.
This position is part of the Human Resources Division.
The selectee of this position serves as a Human Resources Specialist (Recruitment & Placement). This developmental position and the selectee will be responsible for providing recruitment, staffing and placement and management advisory services for assigned USMS organizations.
WHO MAY APPLY:
You may apply if you are a current or former career/career conditional Federal employee with competitive status, VEOA eligible, or are eligible for a non-competitive hiring authority (i.e. 30% or more Compensable Veterans, reinstatement eligibles, interchange agreements, etc.).
Learn more about this agency
As a Human Resources Specialist (Recruitment & Placement) at the GS-0201-7 level, you will work with a senior specialist. Some of your typical work assignments may include: Perform internal and/or external staffing and placement work
Conduct job analyses, post vacancy announcements, and issue referral lists of qualified candidates
Respond to routine customer inquiries or requests
Provide advisory services to managers, administrative liaisons, and employees when the issues addressed are routine in scope.
Perform agency metrics on recruiting data
U.S. Dept. of Justice
Website : http://www.justice.gov
The Judiciary Act of 1789, ch. 20, sec. 35, 1 Stat. 73, 92-93 (1789) created the Office of the Attorney General. Originally a one-person part-time position, the Attorney General was to be "learned in the law" with the duty "to prosecute and conduct all suits in the Supreme Court in which the United States shall be concerned, and to give his advice and opinion upon questions of law when required by the President of the United States, or when requested by the heads of any of the departments, touching any matters that may concern their departments." The workload quickly became too much for one person, necessitating the hiring of several assistants for the Attorney General. With an increasing amount of work to be done, private attorneys were retained to work on cases.