The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is actively recruiting for the position of Director, Division of Blood Disorders in the National Center on Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities (Position Title: Supervisory Health Scientist (Director); GS-601-15). The application site is open until Saturday, November 17, 2012.
The incumbent will direct and manage the operations of the Division with primary responsibility for providing leadership and guidance to the Division staff. CDC welcomes health scientist and physician applicants for the position. Click here for more information on the vacancy, or contact Mike Soucie, PhD, at MSoucie@cdc.gov.
How to Apply:
Interested candidates should send their CV to Mike Soucie, PhD, at MSoucie@cdc.gov. Candidates must also apply via www.usajobs.gov to be considered for this job vacancy.
Physicians please search for announcement HHS-OHR-ED-12-575306. Those with doctorate degrees please search for announcement HHS-CDC-DE-13-773039.
Application and all supporting documentation must be submitted prior to midnight EST on November 17, 2012.
If you are a health scientist, view more information about the opening here:
HHS-CDC-DE-13-773039 (External Announcement)
HHS-CDC-MP-13-777466 (Merit Promotion)
If you are a physician, view more information about the opening here:
HHS-OHR-ED-12-575306 (External Announcement)
HHS-OHR-EM-12-576118 (Merit Promotion)
About the Division of Blood Disorders:
The Division of Blood Disorders is dedicated to protecting the health of people with non-malignant blood disorders including bleeding disorders, clotting disorders, and hemoglobinopathies. Men, women, and children of all ages and backgrounds live with these disorders and their complications, many of which are painful and potentially life-threatening. With proper preventive actions and early intervention, complications of these disorders could, to a large extent, be eliminated. CDC’s Division of Blood Disorders is dedicated to reducing the public health burden resulting from these conditions by contributing to a better understanding of blood disorders and their complications; ensuring that prevention programs are developed, implemented, and evaluated; making certain that information is accessible to consumers and health care providers; and encouraging action to improve the quality of life for people living with or affected by these conditions.
back to top