Government Jobs in Maui County, HI
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Government Jobs in Maui County, HI Information from the Government
WAILUKU, Hawaii – The Maui County Council voted 8-0 to pass Bill 24, prohibiting tobacco use and products in county parks and facilities, including beaches, ...
County of Maui Employment Opportunities You may apply for the job openings listed below. A separate application is required for each position for which you apply.
Applying for County Jobs ... How Do I Find Out About County Jobs? The best way to find out about most job openings is to visit the Employment Opportunities section of ...
Jobs News Flash Notify Me ... usable material out of Maui’s landfill and get this material into the ... individuals, and government agencies. Aloha Shares ...
Hawaii.gov. Text size ... Civil Service Hawai‘i State Government Jobs. ... Information for state and county retirees who wish to return to work with the ...
Employment and Training Administration - Workforce Professionals - What's New in Workforce Investment
Departments of Education, Health and Human Services, and Labor Solicit Information and Recommendations on the Development of High-Quality Career Pathways Systems
The Departments of Education, Health and Human Services, and Labor seek to further support the development of high-quality career pathways systems by jointly soliciting information and recommendations from a broad array of stakeholders in the public and private sectors, as well as in State, regional, tribal, and local areas.
The April 23, 2014 FEDERAL REGISTER contains the Request for Information from the three Departments with twelve proffered questions for examination and response. The information collection from the RFI will be used to:
(1) Inform and coordinate policy development, strategic investments, and technical assistance activities; and
(2) improve coordination of Federal policy development with investments at the State, tribal and local levels. Responses must be received by June 9, 2014.
Excerpt: Who Should Respond
(The Departments) invite practitioners, policy makers, funders, business and industry associations, and researchers to provide information, including those who are, or those who work in:
Employers, Businesses, and/or Associations of Employers, such as local and regional employers and businesses, trade/industry associations, and others.
Education, such as State and local agencies; adult education, corrections/re-entry, elementary/secondary special education, and career and technical education programs; community and technical colleges; institutions of higher education; tribal, community, and faith-based organizations; youth service providers; and student organizations.
Workforce Development, such as State, regional, tribal and local agencies; youth service providers; State and local workforce investment boards; training providers; community- and faith-based organizations; workforce intermediaries; sector-based training partnerships; American Job Centers; Registered Apprenticeship programs; student organizations (career-focused); and others in the workforce development field.
Human Services, such as State, tribal, and local TANF agencies; and community- and faith-based organizations.
Economic Development, such as State and local agencies, regional skills partnerships, planning and development organizations, area development districts, councils of governments, economic development associations, and economic development corporations.
Others, such as research organizations, philanthropic funders, advocacy organizations, think tanks, and associations.
To create new opportunities for all hard-working Americans to get ahead, the President has asked the Vice President to lead an initiative to help individuals get trained with skills businesses need now and then placed in good, middle class jobs. Training America`s workers with the skills they need for a good job can help middle class families feel more secure in their jobs and help American businesses grow our economy. But too many businesses can`t find skilled workers for jobs they want to fill, while too many people looking for a job may be ready to learn new skills but may not be certain that there`s a job waiting for them on the other end. Community colleges are one of the best ways to train workers with the skills they need for a job, and hands-on apprenticeships are one of the clearest paths to a good, secure middle class job. In fact, 87 percent of apprentices are employed after completing their programs and the average starting wage for apprenticeship graduates is over $50,000.
Today (April 16), as part of this effort, the President and Vice President are announcing new federal investments using existing funds to support job-driven training, like apprenticeships, that will expand partnerships with industry, businesses, unions, community colleges, and training organizations to train workers in the skills they need. Employers, unions, and foundations are joining these efforts with new commitments to support job-driven training. These steps are part of President Obama`s commitment to make 2014 a year of action, acting with Congress when possible but also using his pen and his phone - calling on businesses, philanthropy, non-profits, states, and local communities to act.
A new White House fact sheet addresses the investments under the Trade Adjustment Assistance and Community College and Career Training (TAACCT) and Registered Apprenticeship.
Trade Adjustment Assistance Community College and Career Training: ETA Announces Availability of Approximately $450 Million in Support of Fourth Round Grants
The Employment and Training Administration (ETA), U.S. Department of Labor (DOL, or the Department), announces the availability of approximately $450 million in grant funds authorized for the Trade Adjustment Assistance Community College and Career Training (TAACCCT) Grant Program.
The TAACCCT program seeks to increase the number of workers who attain certificates, degrees, and other industry-recognized credentials, helping to meet President Obama`s college graduation goal of increasing the percentage of adults with a post-secondary credential by 2020. The overarching goals of the program are to: (1) increase attainment of degrees, certifications, certificates, diplomas, and other industry-recognized credentials that match the skills needed by employers to better prepare workers eligible for training under the Trade Adjustment Assistance (TAA) for Workers Program ("TAA-eligible workers") of chapter 2 of title II of the Trade Act of 1974, 19 U.S.C. 2271-2323, and other adults for high-wage, high-skill employment or re-employment in growth industry sectors; (2) introduce or replicate innovative and effective methods for designing and delivering instruction that address specific industry needs and lead to improved learning, completion, and other outcomes for TAA-eligible workers and other adults; and (3) demonstrate improved employment outcomes.
The Department intends to make grant awards to eligible single institution applicants in all states ranging from approximately $2,260,000 to $2,500,000, up to a total of approximately $150 million. Under this SGA, DOL intends to make approximately 15 to 25 grant awards to consortia of eligible institutions, up to a total of approximately $300 million in grant awards to consortium applicants. The Department will provide two tiers of funding for consortium grant awards, based on the number of institutions in the consortium.
Issue Date: April 16, 2014 Closing Date: July 7, 2014 Full Announcement (pdf format)