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Majority of u.s. workers changing jobs are seeing real wage gains, roughly one-in-five workers say they are very or somewhat likely to look for a new job in the next six months, but only about a third of these workers think it would be easy to find one.

new job 2022 government

Amid reports of the Great Resignation , Pew Research Center conducted this study to better understand the experiences of individual workers who switched employers in any given month from January 2019 to March 2022.

Part of the study is based on the analysis of monthly Current Population Survey (CPS) data from January 2019 to March 2022. The CPS is the U.S. government’s official source for monthly estimates of unemployment . About three-quarters of the people interviewed in one month of the CPS are also interviewed in the next month, and about half of the people interviewed in one year are also interviewed in the same month the next year. The analysis exploits these features to study the monthly transitions of individual workers from, say, employment to unemployment, and to examine the changes in their earnings from one year to the next.

Another part of the study is based on a nationally representative survey of U.S. adults conducted by Pew Research Center from June 27 to July 4, 2022, using the Center’s American Trends Panel . The survey encompassed 6,174 adults, including 3,784 employed adults.

The COVID-19 outbreak affected data collection efforts by the U.S. government in its surveys, especially in 2020 and 2021, limiting in-person data collection and affecting the response rate. It is possible that some measures of economic outcomes and how they vary across demographic groups are affected by these changes in data collection.

“Employer switchers” or “job switchers” are workers who were employed in two consecutive months but report having changed employers. The switch may have happened voluntarily or involuntarily. Some of these workers may have been unemployed for up to four weeks in the transition from one job to the next.

“Unemployed” refers to workers who are currently without a job but are actively seeking work. “Not in labor force” refers to workers who are neither employed nor actively looking for work. This group includes those who are retired, as well as workers who intend to return to the labor force sometime in the future.

White, Black and Asian adults include those who report being only one race and who are not Hispanic. Hispanics are of any race. Other racial and ethnic groups are included in all totals but are not shown separately.

“High school graduate” refers to those who have a high school diploma or its equivalent, such as a General Education Development (GED) certificate, and those who had completed 12th grade, but their diploma status was unclear (those who had finished 12th grade but not received a diploma are excluded). “Some college” include workers with an associate degree and those who attended college but did not obtain a degree.

“Real earnings” refers to earnings adjusted for inflation.

Chart shows a rising share of workers who changed jobs are earning more as a result

The Great Resignation of 2021 has continued into 2022, with quit rates reaching levels last seen in the 1970s . Although not all workers who leave a job are working in another job the next month, the majority of those switching employers are seeing it pay off in higher earnings, according to a new Pew Research Center analysis of U.S. government data.

From April 2021 to March 2022, a period in which quit rates reached post-pandemic highs , the majority of workers switching jobs (60%) saw an increase in their real earnings over the same month the previous year. This happened despite a surge in the rate of inflation that has eroded real earnings for many others. Among workers who remained with the same employer, fewer than half (47%) experienced an increase in real earnings.

Overall, 2.5% of workers – about 4 million – switched jobs on average each month from January to March 2022. This share translates into an annual turnover of 30% of workers – nearly 50 million – if it is assumed that no workers change jobs more than once a year. It is higher than in 2021, when 2.3% of workers switched employers each month, on average. About a third (34%) of workers who left a job from January to March 2022 – either voluntarily or involuntarily – were with a new employer the following month.

When it comes to the earnings of job switchers, the share finding higher pay has increased since the year following the start of the pandemic. From April 2020 to March 2021, some 51% of job switchers saw an increase in real earnings over the same months the previous year. On the other hand, among workers who did not change employers, the share reporting an increase in real earnings decreased from 54% over the 2020-21 period to 47% over the 2021-22 period. Put another way, the median worker who changed employers saw real gains in earnings in both periods, while the median worker who stayed in place saw a loss during the April 2021 to March 2022 period. 1 Perhaps not coincidentally, Americans cited low pay as one of the top reasons why they quit their job last year in a Pew Research Center survey conducted in February 2022.

A new Pew Research Center survey finds that about one-in-five workers (22%) say they are very or somewhat likely to look for a new job in the next six months. And despite reports of widespread job openings , 37% of workers say they think finding a new job would be very or somewhat difficult. Workers who feel they have little or no job security in their current position are among the most likely to say they may look for new employment: 45% say this, compared with only 14% of those who say they have a great deal of security in their job. Similarly, those who describe their personal financial situation as only fair or poor are about twice as likely as those who say their finances are excellent or good to say they’d consider making a job change (29% vs. 15%).

Chart shows most workers who left a job one month either were unemployed the next month or had left the labor force

Among workers leaving a job between 2019 and the first quarter of 2022, the majority were either unemployed the next month or had left the labor force and were, at least temporarily, not actively seeking work. Except for in 2020, between 15% and 18% of workers who left a job one month were unemployed the next month and 48% to 53% had left the labor force. In 2020, the year the coronavirus pandemic began, a third (33%) of workers who left a job were still unemployed the next month, reflecting the impact of the COVID-19 recession. 

Looking across key demographic groups, Black and Hispanic workers, workers without a high school diploma and young adults are more likely to change jobs in any given month. About half of job switchers also change their industry or occupation in a typical month, but this share has not changed since 2019. Women who leave a job are more likely than men who leave a job to take a break from the labor force, and men with children at home are least likely to do the same.

These findings emerge in part from the Pew Research Center’s analysis of monthly Current Population Survey (CPS) data from January 2019 to March 2022. The CPS is the U.S. government’s official source for monthly estimates of unemployment . In principle, about three-quarters of the people interviewed in one month of the CPS are also interviewed in the next month. Similarly, about half of the people interviewed in one year are scheduled for interviews in the next year. Much of the analysis exploits these features to study the monthly transitions of workers from, for example, employment to unemployment, and to examine the changes in their earnings from one year to the next.

The report also draws on findings from a nationally representative survey of 6,174 U.S. adults, including 3,784 employed adults. The survey was conducted June 27 to July 4, 2022, using the Center’s American Trends Panel . See the methodology for more details.

The U.S. government’s job quits rate

The “quits rate,” reported by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) each month, is a measure of voluntary departures from employment. Workers who retired or transferred to another location are excluded from the quits rate but are included among “other separations” from employment. In addition, workers are classified as having been discharged or laid off, separating from their jobs in voluntarily.

The quits rate stood at 2.8% in May 2022 , up from a recent low of 1.6% in April 2020, seasonally adjusted. The increase since 2019 – when the quits rate averaged 2.3% for the year – is less sizable. The overall job separations rate stood at 3.9% in May 2022, about the same as a pre-pandemic average of 3.8% in 2019.

Not all workers who quit a job voluntarily one month are employed the next month. Based on its survey of business establishments , the BLS estimates roughly 4 million workers had quit their jobs each month in 2022. Separately, based on the Current Population Survey (CPS), a survey of households, the BLS reports that roughly 800,000 workers who were unemployed in an average month in 2022 were job leavers. Although these two estimates are based on different universes, they suggest that a substantial share of workers who voluntarily quit their jobs are unemployed, at least temporarily. Yet others may be taking a break from work .

The measures used in this report

This report focuses on three groups of workers who have seen a change in their employment status since the previous month. One group consists of workers who changed employers. They had jobs in both time periods but made a switch, whether voluntarily or involuntarily. It is possible that some of these workers were unemployed for up to four weeks in the transition from one job to the next. This group differs from the universe for the quits rate for two reasons: It includes involuntary departures, but it excludes those who were either unemployed or not seeking work the next month.

The second group of workers in the report consists of those who separated from employment but were still unemployed the next month. The third group is comprised of workers who were not seeking work in the month following a job separation. They are not necessarily retired and may return to work later.

The estimates in this report are derived from the CPS, whereas the official quits and separation rates are based on a survey of establishments. There are several differences between these two surveys, including the fact that only the CPS encompasses the unincorporated self-employed, unpaid family workers, agricultural workers and private household workers.

Black and Hispanic workers, workers with no college education and younger workers are more likely to change jobs in any given month

Chart shows men and women are about equally likely to change employers monthly

Men and women changed employers monthly over the 2019-2022 period at a roughly comparable rate. Starting at 2.3% in the first quarter of 2019 for each, the monthly turnover across employers for men and women hit a low near 1.9% in mid-2020. Subsequently, the rate neared a peak for both women (2.8%) and men (2.6%) in the third quarter of 2021. In the first quarter of 2022, the shares of men and women who had changed employers in the last month both stood at 2.5%.

The presence of children at home is also not related to the shares of men and women changing employers. In the first quarter of 2019, the monthly rates for men and women with children at home stood at 2.1% and 2.2%, respectively. In the first quarter of 2022, the rates for these two groups of parents stood at 2.3% each.

Chart shows Black and Hispanic workers, less educated workers and younger workers more likely to change employers monthly than their counterparts

Among the major racial and ethnic groups, Hispanic and Black workers are more likely to switch employers than White and Asian workers. In 2019, 2.6% of Black workers and 2.5% of Hispanic workers moved from one employer to another on average each month, compared with 2.1% of White workers and 2.0% of Asian workers. Moreover, while the likelihood of changing employers increased among Hispanic workers from 2019 to 2022 – to 3.1% – it remained about the same among White and Asian workers.

There is also a clear pattern across workers of different levels of education. Less educated workers are more transient, with workers without a high school diploma moving across employers at a monthly rate of 3.5% in 2022, up from 2.8% in 2019. Workers with a bachelor’s degree or higher level of education switched at a rate of 2.1%, about the same as in 2019.

Similarly, young adults (ages 16 to 24) are more likely than older workers to change employers in an average month. Young adults moved across employers at a monthly rate of 4.1% in 2019 and 4.4% in 2022. Workers nearing retirement (ages 55 to 64) moved at a rate of 1.9% in 2022.

Workers who move from one employer to another in the space of a month may experience unemployment in the interim, especially those whose departure was involuntary. Thus, one possible factor behind the patterns observed among demographic groups is how the unemployment rate varies across groups . Historically, there is little difference in the unemployment rate between men and women. However, compared with their counterparts, Black and Hispanic workers, less educated workers, and younger workers tend to experience higher rates of unemployment through all stages of the business cycle, whether through voluntary or involuntary separations from their previous jobs. As a result, relatively higher shares of these workers are on the lookout for new job opportunities at any point in time or have switched jobs from one month to the next.

Workers who changed jobs saw higher wage growth than other workers following the COVID-19 downturn

After increasing by only 1.4% from December 2019 to December 2020, U.S. consumer prices surged by 7.0% from December 2020 to December 2021. The pace has only picked up since then . As a result, the share of workers overall experiencing an increase in real earnings – over and above inflation – fell from 54% over the April 2020-March 2021 period to 47% over the April 2021-March 2022 period.

Considered another way, half of U.S. workers sampled in the April 2020-March 2021 period saw a real wage gain of 2.3% or higher, compared with the same month the year before. The other half either experienced a gain of less than 2.3% or saw their earnings decrease. But the script flipped a year later, with half of the workers experiencing a real wage loss of 1.6% or more over the April 2021- March 2022 period. Thus, the median worker in the U.S. has not fared well financially in the current inflationary environment.

However, most workers who switched employers continued to experience an increase in real earnings, and amid a surge in demand for new hires , their advantage over other workers in this respect appears to be widening.

Chart shows only workers who changed employers are seeing real gains in earnings into 2022

From January to December 2020, half of the workers who changed employers in some month that year experienced a wage increase of 1.8% or more, and half of the workers who stayed put saw an increase of 2.4% or more, compared with their wages in January to December 2019. The next year, from January to December 2021, the median worker among those who changed employers saw a wage increase of 2.1%, and the median worker who did not switch employers saw a loss of 1.0%. From April 2021 to March 2022, half of the workers who changed jobs experienced a real increase of 9.7% or more over their pay a year earlier. Meanwhile, the median worker who remained in the same job experienced a loss of 1.7%.

Workers often change industry or occupation as they move from one employer to another

Wages are not all that change for workers moving across employers; many often change the industry or occupation in which they are working as they move from one employer to the next. From 2019 to 2021, about 48% of workers who changed employers also found themselves in a new industry, on average each month – a pattern undisturbed by the pandemic. Because large firms may operate in more than one industry , workers who did not change employers are not entirely lacking in this opportunity. But only about 3% of these workers moved from one industry to another in a typical month.

Chart shows about half of workers who changed employers also moved to a different industry or occupation

A similar pattern played out with respect to changes in occupation. Roughly half (49.5%) of workers who changed employers also changed occupations in an average month from 2019 to 2021. Some 4% of workers not changing employers experienced a change in occupation, an opportunity that may present itself through training or career progression within the same establishment or firm.

Overall, about 4% of all workers changed industries in an average month from 2019 to 2021. In 2021, the average rate at which workers left an industry for another in a single month varied from 2.2% in Educational Services to 5.8% in Social Services. The rates of departure from Hospitals and Other Health Services and Public Administration (about 3% or less) were also relatively low, and exits from Repair and Maintenance Services, Personal and Laundry Services/Private Household Services, and Arts and Entertainment (about 5% or higher) were relatively elevated. This general pattern was also present in 2019 and 2020.

About 5% of workers overall switched occupations in 2021. The share of workers leaving an occupation in a typical month in 2021 tended to be lower in professional occupations, such as Education, Instruction and Library Occupations and Legal Occupations (about 3% each), and relatively higher in more blue-collar jobs, such as Transportation and Material Moving, Production, and Farming, Fishing and Forestry Occupations (about 6% or higher). A similar pattern prevailed in 2019 and 2020.

Among workers who quit or lose a job one month, women are more likely than men to leave the labor force by the next month

In addition to workers who successfully transition from one employer to another within a month there are workers who are left unemployed and others who opt to leave the labor force. The latter two groups combined outnumber those moving from job to job.

From January to March 2022, about 9 million workers separated from their place of employment each month, on average. This included 3.1 million workers (34%) who were on the job with a different employer the next month. An additional 1.6 million workers (18%) were unemployed and looking for a new job, and 4.3 million (48%) had left the labor force, at least temporarily.

Chart shows women are more likely than men to leave the labor force each month, on average

A similar pattern had existed in 2019 and 2021, when only about a third of workers who left employment one month were at work the next month, on average. In 2020, the year the pandemic struck and forced widespread business closures, only 23% of workers who left employment one month were at a new job within a month. About a third (33%) were still looking for a job, roughly double the shares in 2019, 2021 and 2022.

Among workers separating from employment in any given month, women are more likely than men to leave the labor force by the next month. For example, in 2021, 2.5 million women and 2.1 million men left the labor force on average each month. This represented 55% of women and 47% of men who separated from their previous place of employment.

The departure of workers from the labor force is balanced by the return or the new entry of workers into the labor force. From January to March 2022, some 2.9 million women and 2.5 million men entered the labor force each month, on average.

Overall, a greater number of women than men tend to enter or exit the labor force in an average month. To some extent, this is likely driven by the demands of childbirth. But women also generally devote more time than men to familial duties , whether caring for children or on household activities, and are more likely to adapt their careers to care for family .

Chart shows men with children at home are least likely to leave the labor force

Among workers with children at home who leave employment in any month, there is a significant gap between men and women in the shares that opt to leave the labor force. About half (48%) of women with children at home did so on average from January to March 2022, compared with 29% of men with children at home. Men with no children at home are also more likely than men with children at home to exit the labor force monthly. That is, in part, due to the fact that adults with no children at home are older on average, encompassing many of the workers nearing retirement age.

Among racial and ethnic groups, Asian workers leaving employment one month are less likely than other workers to still be unemployed the next month. On average from January to March 2022, only 7% of Asian workers were unemployed the month following a job separation compared with 24% of Black workers, 21% of Hispanic workers and 16% of White workers.

Chart shows less educated and older workers are more likely to exit the labor force on average each month

Workers with at a least a high school diploma are less likely to exit the labor force and more likely to be with a new employer a month after leaving a job compared with their counterparts. Among workers who did not receive a high school diploma, 60% of those who left employment one month had left the labor force by the next month and only 21% were reemployed. On the other hand, among workers with a bachelor’s degree or higher level of education, 43% were reemployed the next month, about the same as the share (44%) that left the labor force.

Not surprisingly, a large share (77%) of workers ages 65 and older – the traditional retirement age bracket – exit the labor force monthly. About half of young adult workers (ages 16 to 24) and those nearing retirement (ages 55 to 64) also exit the labor force monthly upon separation from employment. Among adults in the prime of their working years (ages 25 to 54), 38% to 44% are reemployed within a month, about the same as the share that step away from the labor force.

Roughly one-in five workers say they’re likely to look for a new job in the next six months

Chart shows workers with less tenure are more open to changing jobs in the coming months

While most workers have no near-term plans to leave their jobs, 22% say they are very or somewhat likely to look for a new job in the next six months. Most (64%) say they are very or somewhat un likely to look for a new job in the coming months.

Workers who have been with their employer for less than a year are significantly more likely than those who’ve been in their current job longer to say they’re likely to look for a new job in the next six months. About a third (32%) of those who’ve been in their job for less than a year say this, including 20% who say they are very likely to seek a new job. Among those who’ve been with their current employer between one and 10 years, 23% say they’re very or somewhat likely to look for a new job; 13% who’ve been in their job longer say the same.

The likelihood of changing jobs in the near future also differs across key demographic groups. Higher shares of Black (28%) and Hispanic (30%) workers, compared with White workers (19%), say they are very or somewhat likely to look for a new job in the next six months. About a quarter of Asian workers (24%) say the same. And younger workers are more likely than middle-aged and older workers to say this: 30% of workers ages 18 to 29 say they are likely to look for a new job in the next six months, compared with 23% of workers ages 30 to 49, 17% of those ages 50 to 64 and 11% of those 65 and older. This is related to the fact that younger workers are by far the most likely to have been with their current employer for less than a year.

The share who say they are likely to look for a new job in the coming months does not differ significantly by educational attainment.

Workers who are more downbeat about their own financial situation are more likely to say they may make a job change. Among those who describe their current financial situation as only fair or poor, 29% say they are likely to look for a new job in the next six months. Only 15% of those who rate their financial situation as excellent or good say the same.

Roughly four-in-ten workers say it would be easy to find a new job if they looked today

Workers are split over how easy or difficult it would be for them to get the kind of job they’d want if they were to look for a new job today. About four-in-ten (39%) say it would be very or somewhat easy, while a similar share (37%) say it would be very or somewhat difficult. About a quarter (23%) say it would be neither easy nor difficult for them to get the kind of job they want if they were looking right now.

Chart shows workers who don’t plan on changing jobs more likely to say they’d have an easy time landing a new position

Workers who aren’t actually intending to look for a new job soon are more likely than those who are to say it would be easy for them to find one. Among those who say it’s unlikely they will look for a job in the next six months, 43% say it would be easy for them to get the kind of job they want if they were looking today. Among those who say they are likely to look for another job soon, 32% say the same.

Perceived job security is linked with likelihood of looking for a new job

Most workers feel they have at least a fair amount of job security in their current position. About a third (35%) say they have a great deal of job security, and a similar share (34%) say they have a fair amount. Smaller shares say they have some (16%) or a little (9%) job security, and 6% say they have none at all.

Chart shows relatively few workers who say they’re likely to look for a new job in the coming months say they have a great deal of job security in their current position

Job security is more tenuous for those workers who say they’re likely to look for a new job in the next six months. Only 22% of these workers say they have a great deal of job security in their current position. By contrast, among those who say it’s unlikely they’d look for a job in the coming months, 43% say they have a great deal of security in their current job.

Workers who’ve been with their current employer for 10 years or longer are among the most likely to say they have a great deal of job security: 46% say this, compared with about a third (32%) of those who’ve been with their employer between one and 10 years and 26% who’ve been with their employer less than a year. There are wide differences by income as well: 51% of upper-income workers say they have a great deal of job security, compared with 35% of middle-income workers and 25% of those with lower incomes.

  • The changes in earnings over the periods April 2020 to March 2021 and April 2021 to March 2022 encompass a sequence of changes over the same months the previous year. For example, changes in earnings of workers during April 2021 to March 2022 refer to changes from April 2020 to April 2021, from May 2020 to May 2021, and so on to the change from March 2021 to March 2022. ↩
  • The job separation rate published by the Bureau of Labor Statistics stood at 3.5% in the first quarter of 2019 and 3.8% in the first quarter of 2022, nonseasonally adjusted. ↩
  • Family incomes are based on 2020 earnings and adjusted for differences in purchasing power by geographic region and for household sizes. Middle income is defined here as two-thirds to double the median annual family income for all panelists on the American Trends Panel . Lower income falls below that range; upper income falls above it. See Methodology section of the report for more details. ↩

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About Pew Research Center Pew Research Center is a nonpartisan fact tank that informs the public about the issues, attitudes and trends shaping the world. It conducts public opinion polling, demographic research, media content analysis and other empirical social science research. Pew Research Center does not take policy positions. It is a subsidiary of The Pew Charitable Trusts .

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2022 Best Places to Work in the Federal Government® Rankings

The Partnership for Public Service and Boston Consulting Group present the 2022 Best Places to Work in the Federal Government® rankings.

The full rankings include 17 large, 27 midsize and 30 small agencies as well as 432 subcomponents. Data is also included on employee views relating to 12 workplace issues that affect employee engagement and satisfaction.

The index score is calculated using a proprietary weighted formula that looks at responses to three different questions in the federal survey. The more the question predicts intent to remain, the higher the weighting.

  • I recommend my organization as a good place to work. (Q. 43)    
  • Considering everything, how satisfied are you with your job? (Q. 68)    
  • Considering everything, how satisfied are you with your organization? (Q. 70) 
  • I can disclose a suspected violation of any law, rule or regulation without fear of reprisal. (Q. 8)   
  • Supervisors in my work unit support employee development. (Q. 46)  
  • My supervisor listens to what I have to say. (Q. 48)  
  • My supervisor treat me with respect. (Q. 49)   
  • I have trust and confidence in my supervisor. (Q. 50)   
  • Overall, how good a job do you feel is being done by your immediate supervisor? (Q. 52)   
  • In my organization, senior leaders generate high levels of motivation and commitment in the workforce. (Q. 55)   
  • My organization’s senior leaders maintain high standards of honesty and integrity. (Q. 56)   
  • I have a high level of respect for my organization’s senior leaders. (Q. 60)   
  • How satisfied are you with your involvement in decisions that affect your work? (Q. 65)  
  • How satisfied are you with the information you receive from management on what’s going on in your organization? (Q. 66)  
  • How satisfied are you with your involvement in decisions that affect your work? (Q. 65 )  
  • In my organization, senior leaders generate high levels of motivation and commitment in the workforce. (Q. 55)  
  • My organization’s senior leaders maintain high standards of honesty and integrity. (Q. 56)  
  • My supervisor treats me with respect. (Q. 49)  
  • I have trust and confidence in my supervisor. (Q. 50)  
  • Overall, how good a job do you feel is being done by your immediate supervisor? (Q. 52)  
  • My work gives me a feeling of personal accomplishment. (Q. 3)  
  • My job inspires me. (Q. 85)  
  • The work I do gives me a sense of accomplishment. (Q. 86)  
  • I feel a strong personal attachment to my organization. (Q. 87)  
  • I identify with the mission of my organization. (Q. 88)  
  • It is important to me that my work contributes to the common good. (Q. 89)  
  • Considering everything, how satisfied are you with your pay? (Q. 69 )  
  • The people I work with cooperate to get the job done. (Q. 14)  
  • Managers promote communication among different work units (for example, about projects, goals and needed resources). (Q. 58)  
  • I feel encouraged to come up with new and better ways of doing things. (Q. 2 )  
  • My workload is reasonable. (Q. 5)   
  • My supervisor supports my need to balance work and other life issues. (Q. 47)  
  • My organization’s management practices promote diversity (e.g., outreach, recruitment, promotion opportunities). (Q. 71)  
  • My supervisor demonstrates a commitment to workforce diversity (e.g., recruitment, promotion opportunities, development). (Q. 72)  
  • I have similar access to advancement opportunities (e.g., promotion, career development, training) as others in my work unit. (Q. 73)  
  • My supervisor provides opportunities fairly to all employees in my work unit (e.g., promotions, work assignments). (Q. 74)  
  • In my work unit, excellent work is similarly recognized for all employees (e.g., awards, acknowledgements). (Q. 75)  
  • Employees in my work make me feel I belong. (Q. 77)  
  • Employees in my work care about me as a person. (Q. 78)  
  • I am comfortable expressing opinions that are different from other employees in my work unit. (Q. 79)  
  • In my work unit, people’s differences are respected. (Q. 80)  
  • I can be successful in my organization being myself. (Q. 81)  
  • I can easily make a request of my organization to meet my accessibility needs. (Q. 82)  
  • My organization responds to my accessibility needs in a timely manner. (Q. 83)  
  • My organization meets my accessibility needs. (Q. 84)  
  • I can be successful in my organization being myself. (Q. 81)
  • Employees are recognized for providing high-quality products and services. (Q. 35)  
  • How satisfied are you with the recognition you receive for doing a good job? (Q. 67)  
  • Employees in my work unit contribute positively to my agency’s performance. (Q. 20)  
  • Employees in my work unit produce high-quality work. (Q. 21)  
  • My agency is successful at accomplishing its mission. (Q. 37 )  
  • I know what my work unit’s goals are. (Q. 25)  
  • I have a good understanding of my organization’s priorities. (Q. 38)  
  • My supervisor provides me with constructive suggestions to improve my job performance. (Q. 53)  
  • My supervisor provides me with performance feedback throughout the year. (Q. 54)  
  • Employees in my work unit meet the needs of our customers. (Q. 19)  
  • Employees in my work unit consider customer needs a top priority. (Q. 31)  
  • Employees in my work unit consistently look for ways to improve customer service. (Q. 32)  

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IRS announces job openings to hire over 700 new employees across the country to help taxpayers in person

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IR-2022-197, November 9, 2022

WASHINGTON — In addition to the more than 4,000 people recently hired to fill critical customer service representative positions, the Internal Revenue Service is now seeking over 700 new employees to help taxpayers at Taxpayer Assistance Centers across the country.

"This is an important priority to provide more service at the IRS for the upcoming filing season," said Ken Corbin, the Service's Taxpayer Experience Officer and Wage and Investment Commissioner. "We are working to have more than 270 walk-in sites properly staffed to provide the help taxpayers need and deserve. This will be the first time in a decade our walk-in sites will be fully staffed."

This increase in staffing is part of much wider IRS improvements enabled by the Inflation Reduction Act funding approved in August 2022, and additional updates on the implementation of the landmark 10-year legislation will be provided soon.

IRS employees not only serve the agency but are imperative for the nation's tax administration, which collects nearly 96% of the nation's revenue needed to fund nearly all federal government programs. The work we do supports the nation's most vital initiatives, from homeland security and U.S. defense to Social Security as well as programs and projects including parklands and forests, roads and bridges, libraries, museums, schools and more.

For these 700 openings, the technical positions needed are Individual Taxpayer Advisory Specialists who provide face-to-face assistance in IRS TAC offices and the Initial Assistance Representatives, responsible for greeting and determining the needs of taxpayers visiting TAC offices.

These important positions have highly competitive pay and benefits including on-the-job training, opportunities for advancement, health and life insurance, and a federal retirement.

The IRS also offers a wealth of workplace flexibilities to help employees balance career and home with 11 paid holidays, 13 vacation days and sick leave. Other work/life balance programs include flexible work schedules, the Child Care Subsidy Program, the Employee Assistance Program, health services and paid maternity/paternity leave.

In addition to the face-to-face representatives and phone assistors, the IRS is also working to hire additional people throughout the agency, not just in taxpayer service areas but in Information Technology and compliance positions – all with a goal of improving the work the IRS does.

The IRS is an equal opportunity employer and hires talented and dedicated individuals from many backgrounds. IRS encourages those who are looking for a new opportunity or who are just starting work-life to consider an IRS career.

All employees must be U.S. citizens and pass an FBI fingerprint check and tax compliance verification. Federal experience is not required. The applicant may have gained experience in the public sector, private sector or volunteer service.

Prospective employees are encouraged to attend an upcoming IRS Careers information session to learn more about the position and requirements, how to apply, and all the benefits of federal service.

Register for the hiring information session on November 17 at 1 p.m. Eastern time.

To learn more about these positions, visit USAJOBS . To learn about other open positions at the IRS, go to the  IRS Careers page. Also, follow the IRS on LinkedIn and on Twitter @RecruitmentIRS .

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A Fully Restored Private Sector and Continued Growth: Highlights from the June 2022 Jobs Report

In June, the economy added 372,000 jobs, with a three-month moving average of 375,000, exceeding market expectations. There was across-the-board job growth, according to the establishment survey, with only the government sector losing jobs (-9K, driven by a likely seasonal loss in federal government jobs). The unemployment rate and labor force participation rate remained relatively unchanged.  

Monthly Change in Employment

Monthly Change in Employment – plain text

June also marked an important milestone in the economic recovery: Nonfarm private employment exceeded its pre-pandemic (February 2020) level for the first time. In fact, it exceeded that level by 140,000 jobs. Additionally, the manufacturing sector employment exceeded its pre-pandemic level for the first time in June.  

As of June 2022, private sector employment has fully recovered

As of June 2022, private sector employment has fully recovered – plain text

Digging below the topline figures and into specific sectors, there are a few dynamics of interest. First, the mix of jobs in construction may be shifting as rising interest rates cool residential construction and investment in public infrastructure rises. Jobs in residential building are above their pre-pandemic level but declined in June. However, jobs in nonresidential building, heavy and civil engineering and nonresidential specialty trade are all still below their pre-pandemic level but rising. These jobs are associated with factory construction, commercial buildings and, importantly, public infrastructure projects. 

June change in construction employment.

June change in construction employment – plain text

Second, softer sales in retail did not translate into employment losses in June for the whole sector, which still gained about 15,000 jobs. (Retail trade’s May figure was also revised upward from -61,000 to -47,00). However, there was still a notable decline in general merchandise store jobs (-7K). These jobs could be responsive to consumers adjusting their budgets to accommodate higher prices, a return to the pre-pandemic negative trend  or both. It is too soon to tell.

June change in retail employment.

June change in retail employment – plain text

Finally, continued broad-based job growth is  affecting sectors that require in-person work and were deemed high-risk due to the dangers of COVID-19, – notably childcare (+11K) and nursing and residential care facilities (+8K). While the level of employment in these industries are still far below their pre-pandemic level, they are starting to pick up jobs. However, public investment is needed to improve the quality of these jobs and the affordability of the services they provide. When care work is high quality and accessible, other potential workers in the U.S. economy can access job opportunities since they know their loved ones are cared for. Additionally, the Department of Labor is focused squarely on improving these jobs because of their centrality to the health of the overall jobs market and the economy. We’re committed to building a care economy that is affordable for working families and ensures that child-care workers are valued and compensated for the essential work they do. 

Employment in Child Care Facilities

Employment in Child Care Facilities - plain text

Employment in Nursing Home and Residential Care Facilities

Employment in Nursing Home and Residential Care Facilities - plain text

This Jobs Report reflects the latest progress in what has become the fastest and strongest jobs recovery in American history. This historic job growth puts American families in a strong economic position as the country tackles global economic challenges. The department is committed to empowering workers to take advantage of this strong economy and the new job opportunities and higher wages it’s providing, and we’ll continue to track our progress toward an equitable recovery for all.  

Joelle Gamble is the chief economist for the U.S. Department of Labor. 

Monthly Change in Employment – plain text:

As of June 2022, Private Sector Employment Has Fully Recovered – plain text:

June Change in Construction Employment – plain text:

June Change in Retail Employment - plain text:

Employment in Child Care Facilities – plain text:

Employment in Nursing Home and Residential Care Facilities – plain text:

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Monthly Change in Employment Data Chart.

Economists are the most skeptical they've been since 2022 about a recession striking

  • Economists place the odds of a recession this year at around 40% — the lowest since January 2022, a new Bloomberg survey found.
  • Respondents lifted their forecasts for GDP, consumer spending, private investment, and government expenditures compared to a survey last month.
  • They expect unemployment to peak at 4.1% later this year, down from the 4.2% seen last survey.

Insider Today

Economists are feeling more optimistic about the US economy.

In a new Bloomberg survey , economists place the odds of a recession this year at around 40% — the lowest since January 2022.

Those hopes of dodging a downturn largely rest on the strength of the job market and robust spending. The respondents lifted their forecasts for GDP, consumer spending, private investment, and government expenditures compared to a survey last month.

The 72 surveyed conomists expect year-over-year consumer spending to grow about 1.9% as opposed to the 1.5% forecasted last month. GDP outlook rose to 2.1% compared to 1.5% in the last survey.

As for the labor market, economists now see unemployment peaking at 4.1% later this year instead of the 4.2% predicted last month. They also expect employers to add more jobs to the economy through 2026.

Recent data has already been promising. Consumer spending last month came in hot, rising 0.7% year-over-year. GDP growth also beat expectations in the fourth-quarter last year, notching an annualized growth rate of 3.3%, above the expected 2%. Further, the unemployment rate sits near historically low levels, at 3.7%.

Surveyed economists had placed a 65% chance the economy tipped into a downturn back in early 2023, but the picture has dramatically changed since then.

new job 2022 government

Watch: Why Congress' own economists predict 15 million unemployed in 2021

new job 2022 government

  • Main content

Lawyer who's worked with Kari Lake, Paul Gosar and Sarah Palin set for new job in AZ government

new job 2022 government

The Arizona Corporation Commission has hired as the agency’s general counsel the headline-grabbing former lawyer for Sarah Palin and current chief of staff for Congressman Paul Gosar.

Thomas Van Flein, who’s worked for Gosar since 2011, will be responsible for providing counsel to the agency's five commissioners and overseeing all legal questions that might come up, from issues reviewed by the commission to human resources duties.

Gosar, who tapped Van Flein as a staffer after being elected in 2010, is one of Arizona's most incendiary conservative politicians and a prime instigator of the "Stop the Steal" movement that led to the Jan. 6, 2021, U.S. Capitol riot. Gosar's been reprimanded by fellow party members for mingling with a white supremacist and was censured in 2021 by a Democratic-controlled House for a cartoon video his office posted of Gosar killing liberal Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez with a sword.

Van Flein also served as an advisor for Kari Lake during her unsuccessful run for governor in 2022.

He'd previously worked as a personal lawyer and advisor for Palin , the former Alaska governor and the vice-president candidate in 2008 picked by the late Arizona Sen. John McCain.

Van Flein declined comment for this article.

But Tom Forese, a former Republican lawmaker who also served on the commission from 2014 to 2018, said Van Flein isn't likely to attempt to bring politics into the general counsel position.

"If he did that, he wouldn't last long," Forese said. "What someone could assume, when they see a far-right member’s chief of staff is coming, they could assume that chief of staff embodies that same reputation as the member, and I just don't think that's the case."

Forese said Van Flein, who he considers a friend, took the job because his wife is pregnant and he wants to move back to Arizona.

Van Flein is known "as a deal-maker that gets along with everybody," Forese said, adding that he played a strong role in Biden's signing of a Gosar bill last year that declared an official end to the COVID-19 emergency .

Van Flein was born in Fairbanks, Alaska. He graduated with a law degree from the University of Arizona before returning to his home state to practice law.

Several media reports about Van Flein said he came to work for Gosar because he performed legal work for Rob Robinson, an Alaska dentist who ran Gosar's 2010 campaign and secured Palin's endorsement of Gosar. The congressman, also a dentist, hired Robinson as chief of staff and Van Flein as deputy chief of staff. Van Flein later became Gosar's general counsel and chief of staff.

"While I am saddened that Tom is stepping down as Chief of Staff, the Arizona Corporate Commission is gaining an exceptional lawyer and a dedicated professional," Gosar told The Arizona Republic. He added that his previous deputy chief of staff, Leslie Foti, will replace Van Flein's position.

Van Flein is licensed as an attorney in Alaska and has an inactive license in California. He's in the process of getting his license in Arizona, said Nicole Garcia, spokesperson for the corporation commission.

Van Flein was one of several candidates who replied to a posting about the job, she said. He's scheduled to start the job on March 4 and will make a salary of $190,000 annually, plus benefits.

"His experience in utility and construction law made his resume stand out over other applicants," Garcia said.

The agency is led by five elected commissioners, who are currently made up of four Republicans and a Democrat.

Reach the reporter at [email protected]  or 480-276-3237. Follow him on X @raystern .

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This Job Hack to Escape Layoffs Is Gaining Popularity — But It's Divisive: 'It Altered My Brain Chemistry' U.S. workers, especially younger generations, are considering government jobs for more security.

By Amanda Breen • Feb 15, 2024

Despite slowing inflation and low unemployment , the New Year started with layoffs . Employees in tech continue to be the hardest hit; the industry lost more than 260,000 jobs in 2023 and cutbacks have continued into the first quarter of this year, according to TechCrunch .

In the face of so much uncertainty, U.S. workers, especially the younger set, are seeking more job security . And one potential way to get it has been making the rounds on TikTok: opting for a government job.

Working for the government is usually a longer-term gig than private employment — in January 2022, employees in the public sector had a median tenure more than three years higher than that of employees in the private sector, per the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics .

Related: Paramount Is Laying Off Hundreds of Employees Just Days After 'Blockbuster' Super Bowl LVIII Success

TikTokers have also been enamored with the benefits: In addition to standard leave and holidays, public employees can expect flexible working arrangements, comprehensive health and retirement plans, and potentially even student loan repayment and forgiveness, according to Go Government .

Last year, one TikTok user's video promoting government jobs went viral with more than half a million views. She cited some of the benefits, including the "best healthcare" and the possibility of a pension, though she admitted people wouldn't find "glamorous stock options."

@boujiebudgeter There is so many opportunities within the federal government thag many people know or understand.. think outside the box when it comes to they types of jobs you are applying to in this season #boujiebudgeter #jobtips #jobsearch #federalgovernment #applyingforjobs #youngrichandresponsible ♬ original sound - BoujieBudgeter

Commenters chimed in with tips on how to apply for government jobs and agreement that the job security is "unmatched." Still others stressed that private employers can pay "three times more" and that "the background check process is so long."

Related: Snap Inc. to Cut 10% of Total Global Workforce in 'Difficult Decision to Restructure'

Another user's parody video, which garnered more than two million views, takes the benefits enjoyed by some government employees to a humorous extreme: "Work's making me take time off because I worked for one week last month. So I've accrued like four months off."

@tamzjadecomedy They've always got time off coming up… #governmentjob #longserviceleave #annualleave #overtime #hr ♬ original sound - Tamz Jade Comedy

One commenter said they work for the government and are currently on leave in Bali, potentially revealing some truth to the skit, while others had a different take, saying "Gov is so hit or miss," and that their own "boring" government job "altered [their] brain chemistry because [they] didn't use it."

Related: Poor Leadership Is Going Viral on Social Media Amid Mass Layoffs — Here's What Managers and CEOs Should Do to Keep Their Reputations Intact

As of 2022, the federal government employed roughly 2.87 million people . USAJobs, the United States government's website for listing civil service job opportunities with federal agencies, has "urgent hiring needs" across a range of industries, including open roles for nurses, economists, HR professionals and more.

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What is Presidents Day and how is it celebrated? What to know about the federal holiday

Many will have a day off on monday in honor of presidents day. consumers may take advantage of retail sales that proliferate on the federal holiday, but here's what to know about the history of it..

new job 2022 government

Presidents Day is fast approaching, which may signal to many a relaxing three-day weekend and plenty of holiday sales and bargains .

But next to Independence Day, there may not exist another American holiday that is quite so patriotic.

While Presidents Day has come to be a commemoration of all the nation's 46 chief executives, both past and present, it wasn't always so broad . When it first came into existence – long before it was even federally recognized – the holiday was meant to celebrate just one man: George Washington.

How has the day grown from a simple celebration of the birthday of the first president of the United States? And why are we seeing all these ads for car and furniture sales on TV?

Here's what to know about Presidents Day and how it came to be:

When is Presidents Day 2024?

This year, Presidents Day is on Monday, Feb. 19.

The holiday is celebrated on the third Monday of every February because of a bill signed into law in 1968 by President Lyndon B. Johnson. Taking effect three years later, the Uniform Holiday Bill mandated that three holidays – Memorial Day, Presidents Day and Veterans Day – occur on Mondays to prevent midweek shutdowns and add long weekends to the federal calendar, according to Britannica .

Other holidays, including Labor Day and Martin Luther King Jr. Day , were also established to be celebrated on Mondays when they were first observed.

However, Veterans Day was returned to Nov. 11 in 1978 and continues to be commemorated on that day.

What does Presidents Day commemorate?

Presidents Day was initially established in 1879 to celebrate the birthday of the nation's first president, George Washington. In fact, the holiday was simply called Washington's Birthday, which is still how the federal government refers to it, the Department of State explains .

Following the death of the venerated American Revolution leader in 1799, Feb. 22, widely believed to be Washington's date of birth , became a perennial day of remembrance, according to History.com .

The day remained an unofficial observance for much of the 1800s until Sen. Stephen Wallace Dorsey of Arkansas proposed that it become a federal holiday. In 1879, President Rutherford B. Hayes signed it into law, according to History.com.

While initially being recognized only in Washington D.C., Washington's Birthday became a nationwide holiday in 1885. The first to celebrate the life of an individual American, Washington's Birthday was at the time one of only five federally-recognized holidays – the others being Christmas, New Year's, Thanksgiving and the Fourth of July.

However, most Americans today likely don't view the federal holiday as a commemoration of just one specific president. Presidents Day has since come to represent a day to recognize and celebrate all of the United States' commanders-in-chief, according to the U.S. Department of State .

When the Uniform Holiday Bill took effect in 1971, a provision was included to combine the celebration of Washington’s birthday with Abraham Lincoln's on Feb. 12, according to History.com. Because the new annual date always fell between Washington's and Lincoln's birthdays, Americans believed the day was intended to honor both presidents.

Interestingly, advertisers may have played a part in the shift to "Presidents Day."

Many businesses jumped at the opportunity to use the three-day weekend as a means to draw customers with Presidents Day sales and bargain at stores across the country, according to History.com.

How is the holiday celebrated?

Because Presidents Day is a federal holiday , most federal workers will have the day off .

Part of the reason Johnson made the day a uniform holiday was so Americans had a long weekend "to travel farther and see more of this beautiful land of ours," he wrote. As such, places like the Washington Monument in D.C. and Mount Rushmore in South Dakota – which bears the likenesses of Presidents Washington, Lincoln, Thomas Jefferson and Theodore Roosevelt – are bound to attract plenty of tourists.

Similar to Independence Day, the holiday is also viewed as a patriotic celebration . As opposed to July, February might not be the best time for backyard barbecues and fireworks, but reenactments, parades and other ceremonies are sure to take place in cities across the U.S.

Presidential places abound across the U.S.

Opinions on current and recent presidents may leave Americans divided, but we apparently love our leaders of old enough to name a lot of places after them.

In 2023, the U.S. Census Bureau pulled information from its databases showcasing presidential geographic facts about the nation's cities and states.

Perhaps unsurprisingly, the census data shows that as of 2020 , the U.S. is home to plenty of cities, counties and towns bearing presidential names. Specifically:

  • 94 places are named "Washington."
  • 72 places are named "Lincoln."
  • 67 places are named for Andrew Jackson, a controversial figure who owned slaves and forced thousands of Native Americans to march along the infamous Trail of Tears.

Contributing: Clare Mulroy

Eric Lagatta covers breaking and trending news for USA TODAY. Reach him at [email protected]

Government Jobs 2024, Govt Jobs in India- 22 Feb 2024_00.1

Latest govt jobs

Government Jobs 2024, Govt Jobs in India- 22 Feb 2024

Government Jobs 2024, Govt Jobs in India- 22 Feb 2024_20.1

Government Jobs 2024

If are you looking for the latest updates regarding the latest government jobs 2024 in India, then this is the right page for you. With a good salary, a secured job, and an assured future with a pension, government jobs in India provide one of the best career options. This section directs to the latest government job updates providing a variety of information such as job updates, vacancies, exam dates, results, admit cards, cut-off, selection procedure, and important dates. Get PSU, SSC, UPSC, Bank, Railway, Defence, Teaching, and Central Govt. & State Govt jobs Jobs by category-wise, education qualification, age limit, board, location, experience.

  • UP Police Constable Exam 2024 Cancelled, Re-Exam To Be Held
  • APPSC Group 2 Hall Ticket 2024 Out at psc.ap.gov.in, Direct Link
  • APPSC Group 2 Admit Card 2024 Out at psc.ap.gov.in, Exam on 25th Feb
  • BPSC BAO SDAO Admit Card 2024 Out, Direct Download Link
  • PNB SO 2024 Notification, Last Date to Apply Online for 1025 SO Posts
  • UKPSC Dairy and Sugarcane Supervisor Admit Card 2024 Out
  • Bihar Police SI Mains Admit Card 2024 Out, Download Hall Ticket
  • SSC Selection Post Phase 12 Notification 2024, Check Release Date
  • IBPS PO Interview Call Letter 2024 Out, Phase 3 Call Letter Link
  • TNPSC Group 4 Apply Online 2024, Link Active Till 28th February 2024

Latest Government Jobs 2024

Government jobs after 10th pass.

  • TNPSC Group 4 Notification 2024 Out, Check Eligibility and Exam Date
  • RRB Group D 2024 Notification, Exam Date, Eligibility Criteria
  • RPF Recruitment 2024 Notification Out for 2250 Constable and SI Posts

Government Jobs After 12th Pass

  • Haryana Police Constable Recruitment 2024, Apply Online For 6000 Posts
  • UP Police Vacancy 2024 Out for 60244 Constable Post

Government Jobs After Graduates

  • RBI Grade B Syllabus 2024, Download Revised Syllabus PDF
  • JSSC CGL Exam Date 2024 Out, Check New Exam Schedule
  • SSC CGL 2024 Notification, Exam Date, Pattern, Age Limit, Eligibility
  • SSC CGL Syllabus 2024 and Exam Pattern for Tier 1 and 2, Revised
  • SSC CPO Syllabus 2024 For Paper 1 and 2, Download PDF
  • SSC CPO Tier 2 Admit Card 2023 Out, Region-Wise Link Active
  • IBPS PO Handwritten Declaration 2024 Format For PO Post
  • SSC CGL Final Vacancy 2023 Out, CGL Latest Vacancy Details
  • JSSC CGL Salary 2023, In-Hand Salary, Salary Slip, and Salary Structure

Government Jobs Notification

Candidates looking for jobs in the government sector can get all the latest updates on our website. All types of government exams conducted by various states, central and state, and public organizations are continually updated. Detailed information on the upcoming exams, results, admit cards, and vacancies are provided with the relevant links required for accessing official information from the website.

Several categories have been made for easy sorting of your choices and quick updates on Government Jobs 2024. One can check relevant vacancies as per their requirement of location, qualification, and experience.

Government Jobs in India 2024

Every year, thousands of candidates apply and get recruited for government jobs including Banking, railways, Police, Urban Development, Rural Development, Agriculture, Defence, Teaching, Tourism, Transport, Finance sector, Social Welfare, Industries, Human Resources Development,  and many more. Candidates from different walks of life, with 10th, 12th, ITI, diploma, engineering,   and other graduation qualifications apply for such jobs.

A list of some of the organizations in India that conduct such qualifying examinations in a government job is given along with the category:

  • Staff Selection Commission
  • Union Public Service Commission
  • State Public Service Commission
  • Railway Recruitment Board
  • State Boards of Education
  • Institute of Banking Personnel Selection
  • State Bank of India
  • Reserve Bank of India
  • Food Corporation of India
  • Air Force Common Admission Test

Government Jobs Alert 2024

Alerts for government jobs are presented on the Home page which shows various sections regarding the notifications. Adda247 is a storehouse of Job opportunities in the government sector. It is resourceful in all aspects possible for covering all organizations and types of governments offering government jobs. Our website is useful for being just one station to provide the candidate with the right direction through the latest and most accurate information. We, at Adda247, ensure that up-to-date information reaches the candidate.

Government Jobs- Career Options

There are numerous government job opportunities to fulfil the eligibility of Candidates who pursued a Secondary School Certificate (SSC)/ 10th pass, Pre-University Course (PUC) / Intermediate/ 12th pass, Graduation/ Degree, Engineering, MBBS, Post Graduation.

Other vacancies in various cadres in the administrative service and public service. The education sector offers Teaching and non-teaching posts from time to time as per the requirements of the education sector. Various organizations/departments such as Public Service Commissions, Staff Selection Commission, Banking, Vidhan Parishad, High Court, Energy, Tourism development corporation, Finance, Industries, Information, and relations, Minority Welfare, Science and Technology, Public Health and Engineering departments provide significant opportunities.

Latest Government Job Notification

The notifications related to the following topics of Job Alert are available as a Description of a job, Vacancy count, Eligibility details, Application fee, Exam fee, Pay scale/Salary, Selection process, Last date to submit an application form, Interview dates, Walk-in dates, Admit card/Hall Ticket, Result in download dates.

Adda247 keeps the candidates aware of the career opportunities there are to follow their dream job and make themselves a great career. Every year, many government organizations release vacancies to fill numerous posts in the government sector. The majority of the posts are filled through qualifying tests/examinations, which are followed by an interview/skill test.

Central Government Jobs 2024

If you’re looking for a stable and rewarding career, then central government jobs 2024 may be just what you need. With a growing need for skilled professionals in fields such as finance, law, engineering, and administration, the central government is expected to offer a wealth of job opportunities in 2024. To improve your chances of securing a position, it’s essential to stay up-to-date with current job openings and ensure that your qualifications and experience align with the requirements of the position. By taking advantage of job training programs and staying current with industry trends, you can enhance your skills and improve your chances of success. So, whether you’re a recent graduate or an experienced professional, consider exploring the many central government job opportunities available in 2024 to improve your career prospects and improve your overall job satisfaction.

Govt Job New Vacancy 2024

Are you looking for new career opportunities in 2024? Keep your eye out for new vacancy 2024 announcements in your preferred field. Many companies will be looking to expand their workforce and fill key positions in the upcoming year. To increase your chances of securing a position, make sure to keep your resume and cover letter up-to-date and tailored to the specific job you’re applying for. It’s also essential to stay current with industry trends and developments and to continuously improve your skills through training and education. Networking with industry professionals and attending job fairs can also help discover new opportunities. So, whether you’re just starting your career or looking for a change, keep an eye out for new vacancy 2024 announcements to take advantage of the many exciting career opportunities that are sure to arise in the coming year.

Education Wise Govt Jobs 2024

The government offers a wide range of job opportunities for individuals with varying levels of education. Education-wise govt jobs are available for individuals who have completed their primary education, secondary education, undergraduate, or postgraduate degrees. Government jobs 2024 are a great way to secure a stable and rewarding career in a variety of fields, including finance, law, engineering, and administration. Depending on your level of education, you can explore various government job opportunities and find a position that matches your skills and qualifications.

Category Wise Govt Jobs 2024

Category-wise govt jobs 2024 refer to government job opportunities that are classified based on specific categories, such as gender, race, disability, and religion. The government aims to provide equal job opportunities to all individuals, regardless of their background or personal circumstances. By offering category-wise govt jobs, the government aims to create a more inclusive workforce and ensure that everyone has the opportunity to secure a rewarding career in the public sector.

Public Sector Company Jobs 2024

Public sector company jobs refer to job opportunities that are available in government-owned companies and enterprises. These companies operate in various industries, including banking, finance, energy, and transportation, among others. Working in a public sector company can provide you with a stable and fulfilling career, as well as numerous opportunities for growth and advancement. Public sector company jobs typically offer competitive salaries, benefits, and job security, making them an attractive option for job seekers.

Latest Bank Jobs 2024

If you’re interested in pursuing a career in banking, then the latest bank jobs are worth exploring. Banks are an essential part of the economy, providing financial services to individuals and businesses. Working in a bank can provide you with a stable and rewarding career, as well as opportunities for growth and development. Some of the latest bank jobs available include bank tellers, loan officers, financial analysts, and investment bankers, among others. These positions require a range of skills and qualifications, so make sure to research the specific job requirements before applying.

Latest Clerk Jobs in India 2024

Clerk jobs refer to administrative positions that are available in various government departments and organizations. These jobs typically involve performing a range of administrative tasks, such as data entry, record keeping, and document processing. If you’re interested in pursuing a career as a clerk, then the latest clerk jobs are worth exploring. These jobs can provide you with a stable and rewarding career, as well as opportunities for growth and advancement. Make sure to research the specific job requirements and qualifications before applying.

Public Commission Jobs in India 2024

Public commission jobs refer to job opportunities that are available in various government commissions and agencies. These commissions and agencies play a crucial role in shaping public policy and providing essential services to citizens. Working in a public commission can provide you with a stable and fulfilling career, as well as opportunities to make a meaningful impact on society. Some of the public commission jobs available include positions in the judiciary, election commission, and public service commission, among others.

City-wise Govt Jobs in India 2024

If you’re looking for government job opportunities in a specific city, then city-wise govt jobs are worth exploring. These jobs are available in various government departments and organizations across different cities and regions. By exploring city-wise govt jobs, you can find job opportunities that are located in your preferred city or region, making it easier to balance work and personal life.

Government Jobs for Engineers in India 2024

Engineers play a crucial role in various government departments and organizations, including the energy sector, transportation sector, and construction industry, among others. If you’re an engineer looking for a rewarding career in the public sector, then government jobs 2024 for engineers are worth exploring. These jobs can provide you with a stable and fulfilling career, as well as numerous opportunities for growth and advancement. Some of the government jobs for engineers available include positions in the Indian Railways, National Highway Authority of India, and Power Grid Corporation of India, among others. These positions require a range of skills and qualifications, so make sure to research the specific job requirements before applying.

Government Jobs in India

Government Jobs 2024 in India offers numerous opportunities for individuals to secure a stable and rewarding career in the public sector. These jobs are available in various fields, including administration, finance, engineering, and law, among others. The government of India regularly releases notifications for job openings in various government departments and organizations. By keeping track of these notifications and applying for suitable positions, you can increase your chances of securing a government job in India.

State-Level Government Job 2024

If you’re looking to secure a government job at the state level, then state-level government job 2024 exams are worth preparing for. These exams are conducted by state-level public service commissions and other government agencies to fill vacancies in various government departments and organizations. By preparing for these exams and performing well, you can increase your chances of securing a stable and rewarding career in the public sector.

Govt Jobs in India

The government of India offers numerous job opportunities for individuals looking to secure a career in the public sector. Govt jobs in India are available in various fields, including administration, finance, engineering, and law, among others. These jobs provide job security, competitive salaries, and opportunities for growth and advancement. To explore govt jobs in India, you can bookmark this page .

On this page, you will get:

  • Government Jobs for 12th Pass
  • Government Jobs for Arts Students
  • Government Jobs for Law Graduates
  • Government Jobs for Graduates
  • Government Jobs for Chartered Accountants
  • Government Jobs for Pcm Students
  • Government Jobs for Girls
  • Government Jobs for Company Secretary
  • Government Jobs for MBA

Why are Government Jobs a Great Career Option?

Government Jobs 2024 is a great career option for various reasons. Firstly, they offer job security and stability, which is crucial in today’s uncertain economic climate. Secondly, government jobs offer competitive salaries and benefits, including health insurance, retirement plans, and paid time off. Thirdly, Government Jobs 2024 provides opportunities for growth and development, with numerous options for career advancement. Finally, working in the public sector gives individuals the opportunity to serve their country and make a positive impact on society. If you’re considering a career in the public sector, then government jobs are worth exploring.

Government Jobs for Railway 2024

The Indian Railways is one of the largest employers in the country, offering a wide range of job opportunities across various fields. If you’re interested in pursuing a career in the railway sector, there are several government jobs 2024 available that you can apply for. Here are some of the most popular government jobs for railway aspirants:

  • Railway Protection Force (RPF) – The RPF is responsible for ensuring the safety and security of railway passengers and property. This is a highly respected and challenging role that requires candidates to undergo a rigorous selection process.
  • Railway Recruitment Board (RRB) – The RRB conducts recruitment exams for various positions such as Station Master, Ticket Collector, and Loco Pilot, among others. These positions offer good pay, job security, and growth opportunities.
  • Railway Engineering Services – The Railway Engineering Services is responsible for the construction, maintenance, and management of railway infrastructure such as tracks, bridges, and tunnels. This is a technical role that requires candidates to have a degree in engineering.
  • Railway Medical Services – The Railway Medical Services is responsible for providing healthcare services to railway employees and their families. This includes doctors, nurses, pharmacists, and other healthcare professionals.

To apply for these government jobs, candidates need to keep an eye out for recruitment notifications from the respective departments. They can also visit the official websites of the Indian Railways and the Ministry of Railways for updates on vacancies and recruitment processes. It’s important to prepare well for the selection process, which may involve a written exam, interview, and medical examination, among other things. With dedication, hard work, and a passion for the railway sector, you can secure a rewarding government job in the Indian Railways.

Latest Govt Jobs 2024

A complete package is what Adda247 offers, with comprehensive information regarding selecting the job category, guidance for filling out the form to pay of application fee, its submission, and downloading the admit card. We take responsibility for providing the candidates with genuine information regarding the government job updates, which cover the detailed notification of the vacancy, examination pattern, syllabus, mode of selection, Sarkari results , cut-off, and interviews. Our website has the provision of notifications of all the latest updates as soon as they are officially released. Stay updated with notifications of all government jobs through our website.

Along with the current status of government jobs, Adda247 also has the provision for its material resources such as test series, books and e-books, video courses, and live classes.

How to use this Government Jobs Page?

To make full use of the this page, you are advised to visit the page regularly for new government jobs update. This way you will not miss any updates/Jobs.

How to apply for the latest Government jobs?

Check the list of government jobs given above. If you are interested in any job, click on the link given above, it will take you to that job page. Read all the details and apply for the job.

In what sections jobs are available?

This page contain all the latest jobs, 10th pass jobs, 12th pass jobs, graduate jobs and engineer jobs. Check all the jobs.

Do we provide Government Job alerts regularly?

Yes, we update this pages with new government jobs regularly.

Do anyone get free jobs alert here?

Yes, anyone can use the page for free for all the government jobs alert.

Which government exam is upcoming?

There are a lot government exams coming on daily basis. So if you are looking for government exams job daily update then bookmark this page in your browser and check daily for latest govt jobs update.

What is the minimum age required to get a govt job in India?

The minimum age required to get a govt job in India is 18 years. 

Which govt job vacancy comes every year?

Commissions like UPSC, SSC, SBI, etc. release the govt job vacancies every year. 

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Trump wants to fire thousands of government workers. Liberals are preparing to fight back if he wins

The Theodore Roosevelt Building in Washington, D.C.

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Former President Trump has plans to radically reshape the federal government if he returns to the White House, promising to deport millions of immigrants in the U.S. illegally, abolish government agencies and fire tens of thousands of workers , replacing them with loyalists.

Liberal organizations in Washington are backing President Biden while quietly trying to install roadblocks in case Trump wins.

A collection of activists, advocates and legal experts is promoting new federal rules to limit presidential power while urging Biden’s White House to do more to protect his accomplishments and limit Trump in a possible second term. All of that is happening with far less fanfare than plans by Trump supporters to create a government-in-waiting via an effort known as Project 2025.

The Office of Personnel Management, the federal government’s chief human resources agency, proposed a rule against reclassifying tens of thousands of workers, which would make it easier to fire them. According to spokesperson Viet Tran, the office will finalize the rule in April. That means that a future administration would probably have to spend months — or even years — unwinding it if they want to try to do so.

Those supporting the effort are open about its limits.

“My impression is the Biden administration is taking very seriously that potential threat and is trying to do things now,” said Michael Linden, a former executive associate director of the White House Office of Management and Budget under Biden. But he added, “Nobody should be under any illusion that there’s anything that this president can do in advance to prevent the next president from doing things that are very damaging, potentially catastrophically.”

“There isn’t any magic bullet,” Linden said.

The White House is reluctant to talk about a second Trump term before election day, as that would imply it has plans for if Biden loses.

Trump “is already telegraphing plays straight out of the authoritarian playbook — gutting the civil service of people he deems disloyal and plotting revenge on his political enemies,” said Kevin Munoz, a spokesman for Biden’s campaign. “There’s one way of stopping Trump’s dangerous and un-American plans: reelecting President Biden.”

Still, Norm Eisen, who was chief ethics counselor to President Obama, wants Biden to issue executive orders that could limit the use of the military domestically. Trump has talked about sending troops to the southern border or to Democratic-run cities dealing with rising crime rates.

“I understand the potential reluctance to signal any risk here as a political matter, and that’s not an illegitimate consideration,” said Eisen, a senior fellow in governance studies at the left-leaning Brookings Institution. “But there are countervailing considerations given the threat that we face.”

Central both to Trump’s plans and the Democratic efforts to impede him is deciding how many government workers can be removed by a new administration, potentially to be replaced with Trump loyalists.

Trump at the end of his term sought to reclassify thousands of the more than 2 million federal employees, stripping them of job protections and making them at-will employees under a new classification known as “Schedule F.” Around 4,000 federal employees are now considered political appointees who typically change with each administration. Creating Schedule F could have increased that more than tenfold.

Biden revoked that order, but Trump says he’ll revive it should he win. And far-right conservatives preparing thick policy books are strategizing on how to fire employees to make more room for Trump appointees.

A spokesman for Trump’s campaign did not answer a message seeking comment, and the right-leaning Heritage Foundation, which is running Project 2025, declined to answer written questions. But Heritage’s president, Kevin Roberts, told the New York Times Magazine that he wants to see “destruction” in the government.

“People will lose their jobs. Hopefully their lives are able to flourish in spite of that,” Roberts said. “Buildings will be shut down. Hopefully they can be repurposed for private industry.”

The Office of Personnel Management in September proposed the rule to make it more difficult to reclassify employees and allow anyone moved into a potential Schedule F to retain their protections against being fired.

It’s been endorsed by 27 advocacy organizations whose policy interests don’t always align.

“I think you’ve seen the federal agencies, and the president himself, talk about the importance of a functioning government, the importance of a democracy and the importance of a government that works for all people,” said Skye Perryman, president of the advocacy group Democracy Forward, which has been a leading proponent of the proposed rule.

James Sherk, a former Trump administration official now working at the America First Policy Institute, another group strategizing for a second Trump term, opposed the rule in a letter to the Office of Personnel Management. Sherk argued that worker protections against termination “enable what are typically very liberal career staff to stymie conservative policies.”

“The federal workforce has ideologically polarized, and this rulemaking would impede the ability of presidents whose views differ from the bureaucracy’s to implement their agendas,” Sherk wrote.

Many liberals are also promoting a separate Office of Personnel Management rule that could slow future executive branch orders to relocate government agencies. That grew out of the Trump administration’s decisions to relocate agencies within the Department of Agriculture from Washington to Kansas City, Mo., in 2019, and within the Bureau of Land Management from Washington to Grand Junction, Colo., the following year.

Besides taking time to undo, federal rules can also be the basis for lawsuits — hundreds of which were filed to stop Trump priorities on issues ranging from immigration to the environment during his presidency.

Congress has also passed changes responding to issues that arose during the Trump administration. Lawmakers barred presidents from unilaterally withdrawing the U.S. from NATO and strengthened the Electoral Count Act , which Trump tried to put to the test on Jan. 6, 2021 , when he pressed lawmakers to reject electors from states he lost on the basis of falsehoods he spread about voter fraud.

Advocates say Biden has more options to thwart a Trump administration, such as promoting expanded collective bargaining agreements with federal personnel and beginning the complicated bureaucratic task of designating more government posts as policy-dedicated, thus making workers harder to fire.

“A lot of this is about good governance,” said Ben Olinsky, senior vice president for structural reform and governance at the Center for American Progress’ Action Fund, the political arm of the Washington think tank. “If you believe in a functioning government, then you should want to use these tools to enshrine policy and make sure there’s continuity from one government to another, regardless of who you think might or might not be in the White House in a few years.”

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Trump wants to fire thousands of government workers. Liberals are preparing to fight back if he wins

The Theodore Roosevelt Building, location of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management, on Feb. 13, 2024, in Washington. Former President Donald Trump has plans to radically reshape the federal government if he returns to the White House, from promising to deport millions of immigrants in the U.S. illegally to firing tens of thousands of government workers. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)

The Theodore Roosevelt Building, location of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management, on Feb. 13, 2024, in Washington. Former President Donald Trump has plans to radically reshape the federal government if he returns to the White House, from promising to deport millions of immigrants in the U.S. illegally to firing tens of thousands of government workers. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)

U.S. and agency flags fly outside the Theodore Roosevelt Building, location of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management, on Tuesday, Feb. 13, 2024, in Washington. Former President Donald Trump has plans to radically reshape the federal government if he returns to the White House, from promising to deport millions of immigrants in the U.S. illegally to firing tens of thousands of government workers. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)

The Theodore Roosevelt Building, location of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management, on Tuesday, Feb. 13, 2024, in Washington. Former President Donald Trump has plans to radically reshape the federal government if he returns to the White House, from promising to deport millions of immigrants in the U.S. illegally to firing tens of thousands of government workers. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)

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the Texas Governor's Mansion Wednesday, July 18, 2012, in Austin, Texas. After four years, the historic Texas Governor's Mansion was restored in a $25 million project after the building was nearly destroyed by fire. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)

WASHINGTON (AP) — Former President Donald Trump has plans to radically reshape the federal government if he returns to the White House, from promising to deport millions of immigrants in the U.S. illegally to abolishing government agencies and firing tens of thousands of workers and replacing them with loyalists.

Liberal organizations in Washington are backing President Joe Biden and say they expect Trump to lose. But they’re quietly trying to install roadblocks just in case.

A collection of activists, advocates and legal experts is promoting new federal rules to limit presidential power while urging Biden’s White House to do more to protect his accomplishments and limit Trump in a possible second term. All of that is happening with far less fanfare than plans by Trump supporters to create a conservative government-in-waiting via an effort known as “Project 2025.”

The Office of Personnel Management, the federal government’s chief human resources agency, proposed a rule against reclassifying tens of thousands of workers so they can be more easily fired. According to spokesperson Viet Tran, the office will finalize the rule in April. That means that a future administration would likely have to spend months — or even years — unwinding it if they want to try to do so.

Republican presidential candidate former President Donald Trump speaks at the Black Conservative Federation's Annual BCF Honors Gala at the Columbia Metropolitan Convention Center in Columbia, S.C., Friday, Feb. 23, 2024. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

Those supporting the effort are open about its limits.

“My impression is the Biden administration is taking very seriously that potential threat and is trying to do things now,” said Michael Linden, a former executive associate director of the White House Office of Management and Budget under Biden. But he added, “Nobody should be under any illusion that there’s anything that this president can do in advance to prevent the next president from doing things that are very damaging, potentially catastrophically.”

“There isn’t any magic bullet,” Linden said.

The White House is reluctant to talk about a second Trump term before Election Day, as that would imply it has plans for if Biden loses.

Trump “is already telegraphing plays straight out of the authoritarian playbook — gutting the civil service of people he deems disloyal and plotting revenge on his political enemies,” said Kevin Munoz, a spokesman for Biden’s campaign. “There’s one way of stopping Trump’s dangerous and un-American plans: reelecting President Biden.”

Still, Norm Eisen, who was chief ethics counselor to President Barack Obama, wants Biden to issue executive orders that could limit the use of the military domestically. Trump has talked about sending troops to the southern border or to Democrat-run cities dealing with rising crime rates.

“I understand the potential reluctance to signal any risk here as a political matter and that’s not an illegitimate consideration,” said Eisen, a senior fellow in governance studies at the left-leaning Brookings Institution. “But there are countervailing considerations given the threat that we face.”

Central both to Trump’s plans and the Democratic efforts to impede him is deciding how many government workers can be removed by a new administration, potentially to be replaced with loyalists.

Trump at the end of his term sought to reclassify thousands of the more than 2 million federal employees, stripping them of job protections and making them at-will employees under a new classification known as “Schedule F.” Around 4,000 federal employees are now considered political appointees who typically change with each administration. Creating Schedule F could have increased that more than tenfold.

Biden revoked that order but Trump says he’ll revive it should he win. And conservatives preparing thick policy books are strategizing on how to fire employees to make more room for Trump appointees.

A spokesman for Trump’s campaign did not answer a message seeking comment and the Heritage Foundation, which is running “Project 2025,” declined to answer written questions. But Heritage’s president, Kevin Roberts, told The New York Times Magazine that he wants to see “destruction” in the government.

“People will lose their jobs. Hopefully their lives are able to flourish in spite of that,” Roberts said. “Buildings will be shut down. Hopefully they can be repurposed for private industry.”

The OPM in September proposed the rule making it more difficult to reclassify employees and allowing anyone moved into a potential “Schedule F” to retain their protections against being fired.

It’s been endorsed by 27 advocacy organizations whose policy interests don’t always align.

“I think you’ve seen the federal agencies, and the president himself, talk about the importance of a functioning government, the importance of a democracy and the importance of a government that works for all people,” said Skye Perryman, president of the advocacy group Democracy Forward, which has been a leading proponent of the proposed rule.

James Sherk, a former Trump administration official now working at the America First Policy Institute, another group strategizing for a second Trump term, opposed the rule in a letter sent to OPM. Sherk argued worker protections against termination “enable what are typically very liberal career staff to stymie conservative policies.”

“The federal workforce has ideologically polarized, and this rulemaking would impede the ability of presidents whose views differ from the bureaucracy’s to implement their agendas,” Sherk wrote.

Many liberals are also promoting a separate OPM rule that could slow future executive branch orders to relocate government agencies. That grew out of the Trump administration’s announced plans to relocate agencies within the Department of Agriculture from Washington to Kansas City in 2019, and within the Bureau of Land Management from Washington to Grand Junction, Colorado, the following year.

Besides taking time to undo, federal rules can also be the basis for lawsuits — hundreds of which were filed to stop Trump priorities on issues ranging from immigration to the environment during his presidency.

Congress has also passed changes responding to issues that arose during the Trump administration. Lawmakers barred presidents from unilaterally withdrawing the U.S. from NATO and strengthened the Electoral Count Act , which Trump tried to put to the test on Jan. 6, 2021 , when he pressed lawmakers to reject electors from states he lost on the basis of falsehoods he spread about voter fraud.

Advocates say Biden has more options to thwart a Trump administration, from promoting expanded collective bargaining agreements with federal personnel to beginning the complicated bureaucratic task of designating more government posts as policy-dedicated, thus making workers harder to fire.

“A lot of this about good governance,” said Ben Olinsky, senior vice president for structural reform and governance at the Center for American Progress’ Action Fund, the political arm of the Washington think tank. “If you believe in a functioning government, then you should want to use these tools to enshrine policy and make sure there’s continuity from one government to another, regardless of who you think might or might not be in the White House in a few years.”

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A British Nuclear Missile Test Fails, Again

An unarmed Trident missile splashed into the sea close to its launch site, the U.K. government confirmed on Wednesday, fueling scrutiny of the state of Britain’s nuclear deterrent.

The deck of an aircraft carrier.

By Mark Landler

Reporting from London

The British government confirmed on Wednesday that the test launch of an unarmed Trident missile from a Royal Navy submarine last month had failed, raising questions about the state of Britain’s nuclear deterrence capability.

It was the second straight malfunction of such a launch, coming nearly eight years after another Trident flew off course at sea, an incident that at the time drew criticism about the government’s failure to disclose it.

This time, too, the failed launch was first reported not by the defense ministry but by a London tabloid, The Sun, which said the missile’s boosters failed and it landed in the water not far from the submarine, the H.M.S. Vanguard, which had just come out of a seven-year refurbishment.

Britain’s defense secretary, Grant Shapps, and the top-ranking officer in the Royal Navy were both aboard the Vanguard for the test on Jan. 30. In a written statement to the House of Commons, Mr. Shapps said “an anomaly did occur” during the test launch but that it was “event specific.”

“There are no implications for the reliability of the wider Trident missile systems and stockpiles,” Mr. Shapps wrote. “Nor are there any implications for our ability to fire our nuclear weapons, should the circumstances arise in which we need to do so.”

Britain’s Navy has suffered a string of problems in recent months with its fleet. One of its flagship aircraft carriers, the H.MS. Queen Elizabeth, pulled out of a deployment to a NATO exercise off the coast of Norway earlier this month because of a problem with one of its propeller shafts.

Its sister ship, the H.M.S. Prince of Wales, took its place in the exercise, but its deployment was briefly delayed as well before it departed on Feb. 12. In 2022, the Prince of Wales broke down off the Isle of Wight, also because of a propeller-related issue, and required nine months of repairs.

Military analysts said it was difficult to say exactly what went wrong with the latest launch. Britain has four nuclear-powered submarines equipped with the Trident missile system, which is manufactured by the American firm Lockheed Martin. The missile was not armed with a nuclear warhead during the test.

“Whether the problem can now be rectified, or even what it is, is not clear,” said Malcolm Chalmers, the deputy director general of the Royal United Services Institute, a think tank in London. “But Vanguard is getting very old, beyond its planned service life, and it just came out of a seven-year repair and refueling.”

Mr. Chalmers criticized the government’s handling of the incident, noting that it had announced the test in advance but then failed to report its failure.

“Someone was bound to spot this, sooner or later,” he said, “and they should have got out in front of the story.”

The last failed launch, in June 2016, became a political headache for the government of Prime Minister Theresa May when news of it first leaked out several months later. Ms. May was initially unwilling to acknowledge the incident, even as she appealed to Parliament to invest in new Trident-armed submarines.

With anxieties rising about an aggressive Russia under President Vladimir V. Putin, Britain’s military readiness has again become a political hot button. The opposition Labour Party has accused successive Conservative-led governments of bleeding the armed forces through years of budget cuts imposed by fiscal austerity.

“Over the last 13 years, our army has been cut to the smallest size since the days of Napoleon,” Labour’s lawmaker responsible for defense policy, John Healey, and the party’s chief foreign policy official, David Lammy, wrote in a column last fall in the Daily Telegraph.

Mark Landler is the London bureau chief of The Times, covering the United Kingdom, as well as American foreign policy in Europe, Asia and the Middle East. He has been a journalist for more than three decades. More about Mark Landler

Guinea junta temporarily dissolves government, presidency says

Reporting by Saliou Samb, Writing by Sofia Christensen, Editing by Timothy Heritage

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General view of a resident and business development site in Dubai

Senegalese President Sall's opposition rivals reject talks

Senegalese opposition presidential candidates on Friday rejected an invitation to join talks that President Macky Sall says are necessary before a delayed presidential election can be scheduled.

People walk past an advertising hoarding of Byju's, an Education Technology company and one of India's biggest startup, outside one of its branch in New Delhi

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FreeJobAlert.Com

Government Jobs | Results | Admit Cards

Download Mobile APP to get Instant Free Job Alert on your Mobile

Latest All India Government Job Notifications

Other all india exam, all india fellow jobs.

Government jobs have always been a hot favourite among the Indian youth. The allure of job security, good pay and perks, and a chance to serve the nation have made government jobs the first choice for many.

Starting from the 8th pass to a doctorate degree holder anyone can apply for government jobs according to his/her qualification.

Different Types of Government Jobs

Central / national level government jobs.

UPSC Civil Services Jobs like Indian Administrative Service (IAS), Indian Police Service (IPS)

Staff Selection Commission ( SSC ) Jobs like Inspector of Income Tax, Assistant Section Officer, Junior Statistical Officer, Upper Division Clerks

Public Sector Units (PSU) Jobs from HPCL, IOCL, etc.

State Level Government Jobs

Every state has an independent government body which is a state public service commission to recruit for state government jobs. The PSC does the recruitment and selection for administrative service( Group 1, Group 2, Group 4 Jobs), state police service (Constable and Inspector Jobs), state Forest Service (Forest Officer ), state Revenue Service, professor/associate professor/ assistant Professor in different colleges under the state government.

Here are some of the state public service commissions that do the recruitment like APPSC, BPSC, GPSC, HPPSC, MPSC, RPSC, MPPSC, etc.

Banking Sector Government Jobs

The banking sector in India employs a large number of people every year. The most common jobs in the banking sector are clerk, probationary officer, and specialist officer. Generally, these exams are conducted by IBPS, SBI, RBI, etc.

A clerk is responsible for various clerical and administrative tasks in a bank branch. They handle customer queries, maintain records, and carry out other such duties. A probationary officer is an entry-level position in a bank. They are responsible for various tasks like loan processing, customer service, etc. A specialist officer is a professional who has expertise in a particular area like marketing, finance, computers, etc. They are responsible for providing support to the other departments of the bank.

Railway Government Jobs

The Indian railways are one of the largest employers in the country. It employs over a lakh people every year. The most common jobs in the railways are that of locomotive driver, station master, assistant loco pilot, junior engineer, and group d posts.

A locomotive driver is responsible for driving a train from one station to another. A station master is responsible for the smooth functioning of a railway station. They handle passenger queries, maintain schedules, and oversee the other staff at the station. An assistant loco pilot assists the locomotive driver in driving the train. A junior engineer is responsible for maintaining and repairing railway tracks and equipment. Group d posts are entry-level positions in the railways. They are responsible for various tasks like cleaning, loading, and unloading goods, etc.

Teaching Government Jobs in Colleges and Universities

Teaching government jobs is one of the most sought-after jobs in India. Every year, thousands of people apply for teaching positions in government colleges and universities. The most common positions are lecturer, professor, and lab assistant.

Lecturers are responsible for teaching a particular subject to students. They also conduct research and publish papers in their field of expertise. Professors are senior-level teaching positions. They are responsible for teaching, researching, and mentoring students. Lab assistants work in the laboratory of a college or university. They assist professors and students with experiments and other research work.

Government Jobs in Ministry of Defence, External Affairs, Home Affairs

The Ministry of Defence is one of the largest employers in the government sector. It employs over a lakh people every year. The most common jobs in the ministry are that of an army officer, navy officer, and air force officer.

Army officers are responsible for leading and commanding troops in battle. They also plan and execute military operations. Navy officers are responsible for operating and maintaining ships and submarines. They also protect the country’s coastline from enemies. Air force officers are responsible for flying fighter jets and other aircraft. They also carry out airstrikes on enemy targets.

Process of Applying for a Government Job

The process of applying for a government job in India is very simple. All you need to do is fill out an application form and submit it to the concerned department. You can find application forms for most government jobs on the official website of the department or ministry that you are interested in. www.freejobalert.com website is a great way to get instant government job alert about the latest government job applications.

It is important to note that the process of applying for government jobs in India can vary depending on the organization that you are applying to.

For example, some organizations may require you to take a written exam as part of the application process. Others may not have any specific requirements beyond the submission of an application and CV.

In general, the process of applying for government jobs in India is similar to the process of applying for any other type of job. The main difference is that the process may be more competitive, and the selection criteria may be more strict.

Candidates who are interested in government jobs should start by familiarizing themselves with the process and requirements. They should also make sure to stay up-to-date on any changes or updates to the process.

The best way to stay informed about government jobs in India is to regularly check job-related websites and portals like www.freejobalert.com . You can also sign up for job alerts from these websites to receive notifications about new job openings.

Once your application has been received, it will be reviewed by a committee. If you are found to be eligible for the job, you will be called for an interview. The interview is the final stage of the selection process. If you clear the interview, you will be offered the job.

Benefits of having a government job

One of the main benefits of having a government job is job security. Once you have a government job, it is very difficult to lose it. In most cases, you can only be fired from your government job if you do something illegal or if you are not performing your duties properly. Another benefit of having a government job is having good pay and perks. Government jobs tend to pay better than private sector jobs and they also come with many perks and benefits such as medical insurance, pension plans and paid vacations.

Another benefit of having a government job is that you can serve your country. If you have always wanted to help others and make a difference, then working for the government is a great way to do that.

Government jobs also offer flexible working hours. In many cases, you can choose your own working hours and days. This is a great benefit for those who have families or other commitments.

Government jobs also offer opportunities for career growth. In most cases, you can move up the ladder if you perform well in your job.

Finally, government jobs tend to be very satisfying. This is because you know that you are making a difference and helping to make your country a better place.

Government jobs in India are highly prestigious and come with a lot of benefits. They provide stability and security and can be a great way to serve the country. However, competition for these jobs is fierce, and only the most qualified candidates will be successful. If you are interested in pursuing a government job, it is important to start preparing early. With dedication and hard work, you can easily land a government job.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What are the most common government jobs in India?

The most common government jobs in India are that of an army officer, navy officer, air force officer, clerk and probationary officer.

What are the benefits of having a government job?

The main benefits of having a government job are job security, good pay and perks, and the ability to serve your country.

How can I apply for a government job in India?

There are a few process that candidates need to follow in order to apply for government jobs in India.

The first step is to figure out which organization you want to work for. The next step is to find out if there are any open positions at that organization that match your qualifications. Once you have found a position that you are interested in, the next step is to fill out an application.

The final step in the process is to attend an interview, if you are selected. After the interview, you will be notified if you have been chosen for the position.

What is the interview process for a government job like?

The interview process for a government job is similar to that of any other job. You will be asked questions about your qualifications and experience, and you will be expected to answer them truthfully. The interviewer will also assess your ability to think on your feet and respond to difficult questions.

How can I improve my chances of getting a government job?

There are a few things you can do to improve your chances of getting a government job. Firstly, you should start preparing early. Secondly, you should make sure that you have all the necessary qualifications and experience. Finally, you should practice for the interview so that you can impress the interviewer with your confidence and knowledge.

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    The Great Resignation of 2021 has continued into 2022, with quit rates reaching levels last seen in the 1970s.Although not all workers who leave a job are working in another job the next month, the majority of those switching employers are seeing it pay off in higher earnings, according to a new Pew Research Center analysis of U.S. government data.

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