Riverside has parted ways with City Manager John Russo following a split vote by the city council Tuesday night.
Assistant City Manager
City of Thousand Oaks, CA
More than 50 years of achievement have made Thousand Oaks one of the most sought after places to live, work, and recreate in California. The community of 132,000 residents is home to excellent schools, outstanding parks, numerous corporate headquarters, diverse retail opportunities, cultural amenities, and over 15,500 acres of open space. The Assistant City Manager will play a key role in delivering exceptionally high levels of service to the community. The ideal candidate must be an innovative and proactive individual with proven leadership experience, excellent communication skills, and the ability to work in a fast-paced and challenging environment. The Assistant City Manager will play a pivotal role in community relations, providing Council support, intergovernmental collaboration, legislative affairs, and assisting the City Manager with the implementation of key City Council priorities and objectives throughout the community and within the organization. The position requires at least eight years’ increasingly responsible experience in the management and administration of municipal government operations including substantial high-level staff administrative and supervisory experience. A Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college or university with major course work in public administration, business administration or a related field is required; Master’s degree preferred. Experience within a City Manager’s office is highly desirable. Annual salary range is $166,592-$249,889 DOQE with appointment expected below the range mid-point.
To apply for this exciting career opportunity, please send your resume and cover letter electronically to:
Peckham & McKenney
Please do not hesitate to contact Bobbi Peckham toll-free at (866) 912-1919 if you have any questions regarding this position or recruitment process.
Filing Deadline: February 12, 2018.
The City of La Verne is grappling with a pair of lawsuits brought by members of its fire department that have exposed deep divisions and opened the struggling city up to further financial hardship.
We’ve lost count of the number of government officials were left red-faced (or worse) as a result of what they thought was just an innocent tweet.