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These 7 Companies Want To Hire Veterans With Engineering Degrees
With a degree in engineering, your options are virtually limitless. According to a Forbes report, the industry is ever-expanding, and the current workforce is aging, so there won’t be a shortage of jobs in the near future. There is certainly some staunch competition within the industry, but your military background gives you a unique edge in your job search. These seven Hirepurpose partners are actively seeking veterans with a degree in engineering.
General Electric is the world’s digital industrial company — transforming industry with software-defined machines and solutions that are connected, responsive and predictive. The company is honored to have over 10,000 U.S. military veterans continue their career with GE. Degreed veterans interested in an engineering career should check out all of the opportunities the company has to offer.
Intel has continuously expanded the reach, influence, and power of computing to improve the world’s everyday lives. With more than 100,000 employees in 63 countries — and customers in over 120 countries — Intel’s products and services create the foundation for limitless invention. The company is currently looking for veterans with degrees to fill its varying engineering positions, from integrated circuit engineering to hardware manufacturing.
As a market-leading producer of glass-fiber technology, Owens Corning is dedicated to making the world a safer place. Based in Ohio, Owens Corning is currently seeking veterans and transitioning service members with engineering backgrounds. If you are a veteran with a degree who enjoys a challenge, then you should look into this company.
3M is a global innovation company, with more than 90,000 employees and offices in 70 countries. The company’s innovative solutions come with 70 years of experience creating products for the U.S. Armed Forces including soldier protection as body armors, respiratory protection, hearing protection and more. 3M is always looking for veterans with strategic thinking, leadership, execution and teamwork skills to fill their many engineering focused opportunities.
Military engineers with people skills should take a look at engineering openings with Applied Materials. The company is the global leader in materials and engineering solutions for the semiconductor, flat panel display, and solar photovoltaic industries. The company has a robust veterans recruiting program — and values the technical skills and leadership traits that military members bring to the table. An associate’s degree and at least 4-7 years of experience are required.
Verizon is a leading provider of cell phones, communications, internet services, and entertainment across the world. Due to its deep commitment to former service members and their families, Military Times ranked the organization the number one “Best for Vets” employer for 2015 and 2016. Veterans with a bachelor’s degree and several years of related field or work experience should look into the engineering opportunities at Verizon.
EMC is a global leader in IT products and services and one of the founding members of the Veteran’s Jobs Mission. Former senior enlisted service members or officers who possess a bachelor’s degree and have experience in systems solutions and IT infrastructure would be well-suited for the various engineering openings at EMC.
A Marine wanted for killing his mother's boyfriend reportedly escaped police by hiding inside an RV they'd spent hours searching before towing it to a parking lot, where he escaped under the cover of darkness.
It wasn't until more than two weeks later authorities finally caught up to Michael Brown at his mom's home, which was the scene of the crime.
Brown stuffed himself into a tight spot in his camper during an hours-long search of the vehicle on Nov. 10, according to NBC affiliate WSLS in Virginia. A day earlier, cops said Brown fatally shot his mother's boyfriend, Rodney Brown. The AWOL Marine remained on the lam until Nov. 27, where he was finally apprehended without incident.
No motive is yet known for last week's Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard shooting tragedy, which appears to have been a random act of violence in which the sailor who fatally shot two civilian workers and himself did not know them and did not plan his actions ahead of time, shipyard commander Capt. Greg Burton said in an "All Hands" message sent out Friday.
Machinist's Mate Auxiliary Fireman Gabriel Antonio Romero of San Antonio, an armed watch-stander on the attack submarine USS Columbia, shot three civilian workers Dec. 4 and then turned a gun on himself while the sub rested in dry dock 2 for a major overhaul, the Navy said.
"The investigation continues, but there is currently no known motive and no information to indicate the sailor knew any of the victims," Burton said.
SEOUL (Reuters) - North Korea said it had successfully conducted another test at a satellite launch site, the latest in a string of developments aimed at "restraining and overpowering the nuclear threat of the U.S.", state news agency KCNA reported on Saturday.
The test was conducted on Friday at the Sohae satellite launch site, KCNA said, citing a spokesman for North Korea's Academy of Defence Science, without specifying what sort of testing occurred.
Since the Washington Post first published the "Afghanistan papers," I have been reminded of a scene from "Apocalypse Now Redux" in which Army Col. Walter Kurtz reads to the soldier assigned to kill him two Time magazine articles showing how the American people had been lied to about Vietnam by both the Lyndon Johnson and Richard Nixon administrations.
In one of the articles, a British counterinsurgency expert tells Nixon that "things felt much better and smelled much better" during his visit to Vietnam.
"How do they smell to you, soldier?" Kurtz asks.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Erik Prince, the controversial private security executive and prominent supporter of U.S. President Donald Trump, made a secret visit to Venezuela last month and met Vice President Delcy Rodriguez, one of socialist leader Nicolas Maduro's closest and most outspoken allies, according to five sources familiar with the matter.