A retired county administrator who took home $390,485 in pension benefits. A former Orange County schools superintendent with a pension of $370,000. An ex-sanitation worker for L.A.
The City of Santa Fe Springs (population more than 17,000), has steadily grown into one of the key commercial and industrial cities of Southern California. In Santa Fe Springs, families flourish and businesses thrive. The City is currently seeking a City Manager. This full-service City has 160 full-time employees, 181 part-time employees, and a 2017/18 operating budget of $90.2 million. A highly qualified, enthusiastic candidate is sought to fill the City Manager position. The City is seeking a City Manager who will encourage an open and transparent relationship with the City Council and staff. The incoming City Manager will be a seasoned professional and forward-thinking visionary who is fiscally conservative and capable of handling economic development while ensuring the long-term financial stability of the City. A typical candidate will possess a Bachelor’s degree in business administration, public administration, or a related field; a Master’s degree is preferred. Candidates must possess eight (8) years of increasingly responsible experience in a City or other government administration involving responsibility for the planning, organization, implementation, and supervision of a variety of City departments and City programs. The salary for the City Manager position is open and negotiable, dependent upon qualifications. The City also offers an attractive benefits package. If you are interested in this outstanding opportunity, please visit our website at www.bobmurrayassoc.com to apply online. Contact Mr. Gary Phillips at (916) 784-9080 should you have any questions. Filing deadline: November 17, 2017.
In a rare moment of national solidarity, thousands of Americans came together last week to root for a raccoon who had scaled a 305-foot skyscraper in downtown St. Paul.
A group of affordable housing advocates are suing the City of Inglewood, claiming city leaders violated state law when they offered a stretch of public land to the Los Angeles Clippers.
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.