A group of activists in El Cajon say they were cited by police last weekend for nothing more than trying to lend their homeless brethren a helping hand.
County of Ventura, California
Salary: $152,716.42 - $213,823.94 annually, plus benefits
Ventura County is a coastal community in Southern California which according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture Economic Research Service is "the absolute most desirable place to live in America."
The Director directs and manages the overall administration of the Department including policy decisions, strategic plans, budget, and development of staff. The Director is also responsible for ensuring that operations are consistent with federal, state, and local regulations. As Department Director, the incumbent reports to the Board of Supervisors and Chief Executive Officer.
The ideal candidate will possess a Bachelor's degree or higher from an accredited college or university; at least five (5) years in high level administration or management of child support or related services. Extensive management experience in a large organization; that includes in-depth knowledge of government programs at the federal, state or local level; the ability to apply independent judgment and discretion; excellent communication and interpersonal skills; strong analytical and critical thinking skills; a high level of integrity and strong sense of ethics, strategic planning experience; budget development and administration skills; and a vision for supporting families.
The Director will work in Camarillo, CA and may be required to travel throughout California.
Brochure Information: https://goo.gl/mJMPjl
First review of resumes will be on 5/12/2017.
For further information about this recruitment, or to apply online, please visit our job information website at www.ventura.org/jobs.
For questions regarding this recruitment, please contact Jessica Ruiz by e-mail at Jessica.Ruiz@ventura.org or by telephone at (805) 654-2629.
California Gov. Jerry Brown proposed the 16th and final budget of his career Wednesday, kicking off months of negotiations with state lawmakers.
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.