Avalon Councilwoman Pamela Albers has passed away, according to the city. She was 62 years old.
The Director-Resource Management Agency (RMA) is appointed by the County Executive Officer with the concurrence of the Ventura County Board of Supervisors. RMA's organizational structure is comprised of 193 full-time employees and five (5) divisions, Operations, Building & Safety, Code Compliance, Environmental Health, and Planning. The adopted budget for 2018-19 is $28 million annually.
The Director-RMA is responsible for directing County government functions that affect the physical environment, including land use planning, zoning regulation, code compliance and building construction, as well as general public protection in the areas of hazardous materials, vector control, food safety, water supply, sewage disposal and underground materials storage tanks.
Working together with Ventura County stakeholders, the RMA Director is responsible for building the necessary structures for long term success, identifying challenges as they form, and quickly developing appropriate actions to reach a positive outcome. Excellence of service and continued improvement are integral to the structure and operations of the Resource Management Agency.
The required education and experience may be obtained by completion of a Bachelor's degree in Business Administration, Public Administration, Urban Planning, Environmental Health, or a related field and with five (5) or more years of progressively responsible management experience including substantial program, personnel, and budgetary responsibility. A Master's degree within a related field is highly desirable.
The IDEAL CANDIDATE will exhibit the following:
The Director – Resource Management Agency is an at-will classification and exempt from the provisions of the Civil Service Ordinance
For further information about this recruitment visit our website at https://hr.ventura.org/. Click here to view the Director – Resource Management Agency brochure. For additional inquiries, email Kelli Fitzgerald at email@example.com
The underperformance of California’s legal marijuana market has ripped a hole in the state budget, according to documents released Thursday. Gov.