Posts Tagged 'Leadership'

Northrop Grumman Future Technical Leaders Program

If you are a U.S. citizen and are planning to graduate this year with either a M.S. or Ph.D., you might be interested in this opportunity.

Northrop Grumman Future Technical Leaders Program

Northrop Grumman is looking for the best new MS and PhD level engineers for their Future Technical Leaders Program. The FTL program is a fast-track, professional development opportunity formed with the objective of identifying, recruiting, hiring, developing, and retaining top Masters and PhDs candidates in the areas of science, technology and engineering.

 

A handful of graduates from the best schools in the country will be hired and groomed to be NG technical leaders of the future. The program initially involves rotational assignments in the company (three years working on a variety of critical projects that provide specialized training, networking opportunities, mentoring by senior technologists, and management visibility) and a very competitive salary.
Specific majors they are targeting are aerospace engineering, computer science, systems and information engineering, electrical and computer engineering, and computer engineering ; however, they are open to all.

Due to the classified nature of the work, candidates must be U.S. Citizens and able to obtain a security clearance.
Interested?  Please come and bring your resume.   Refreshments served.

 

Tuesday, September 10, 2013

7:00 pm – 9:00 pm

Olsson Hall, Room 120

**************************************
Pamela M. Norris, Ph.D
Associate Dean of Research and Graduate Programs
School of Engineering and Applied Science
Frederick Tracy Morse Professor
Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering
University of Virginia
Thornton Hall, Room A110
122 Engineer’s Way
Charlottesville, VA 22904-4242
(434) 924-6295
FAX: (434) 982-3044
pamela@virginia.edu
http://faculty.virginia.edu/norris

Soft Skills Needed

Ability To Self-Manage, Take On Broader Roles Among Top Soft Skills.

The Vancouver Sun (10/2, Sankey) reports that although “hard technical skills are a basic requirement in any given field,” it is “the softer intangible skills that really set a job seeker apart from the crowd in the marketplace, according to an informal survey of educators and recruiters.”  The survey found that “presentation, communication, listening ability, command of the language, social and personal habits, styles of management, leadership, problem-solving, creativity and optimism rank among the must-have skills in the new economy.”  And “among the skills in greatest demand is the ability to self-manage, in combination with effective interpersonal skills,” while “being able to multi-task effectively and take on broader roles is also a key benefit to employers.”  Greg Pocherewny, vice-president of Robert Half Canada said, “We’re seeing more and more roles that are hybrids of traditional disciplines and that bridge the gap between specialties.  Having the ability to assume a broader range of responsibilities is highly valued by most employers.”

Reposted from the ASEE Firstbell briefing for October 2, 2009.


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