SRC Now Offering New Careers To Vets


by John Vogel


SRC is now offering rewarding careers to US Veterans.  They have recently teamed up with Hire Veterans in order to find highly qualified Veterans to help build up their already prestigious company.  SRC currently has dozens of jobs offered to Veterans which can be found on Hire Veterans Online Job Board. 

SRC is an independent, not-for-profit, research and development corporation chartered by the State of New York.  SRC was created by Syracuse University in 1957.  SRC spun off from Syracuse University in the 1970’s to become an independent organization.  For more than 50 years, SRC has supported a broad range of federal government organizations and agencies and has developed a national reputation in a wide array of technology areas.

During the past 10 years, SRC’s employment has risen from 200 people to more than 1,000 people.  They now have offices in 13 locations, along with numerous customer support site throughout the United States, and are headquartered in Syracuse, New York.

SRC is working to help keep America safe and strong by protecting its people, environment and way of life.  They do this by focusing on their customers’ needs through the innovative application of science, technology and information to solve problems of national significance.

Their relentless determination to solve the “impossible” with bright minds, fresh thinking and fearless innovation is grounded in their more than 50 years of experience.  They seek and welcome the toughest problems – the ones most critical to our national welfare, the ones where compromise is not an option.  By constantly reinvesting in their people and their technologies, they never expect you to accept what’s possible.  They help you go beyond it.

If you have experience working in today’s research and development environment, then you know what it is normally like.  What if there was a better choice?  Think about a career with SRC which is a smaller, less-bureaucratic, more agile (definitely more fun) alternative where you can redefine possible.  A workplace that really gets life/work balance.  A company that’s not-for-profit, so it can continuously reinvest in employees and give them the resources they need to succeed – plus the freedom to follow their own ideas.  And, of course, a company with fully competitive and salaries to boot.

If this sounds like something that interests you, then please come and check out the careers offered by SRC at Hire Veterans.  You can also check out the official page of SRC for more information, as well as their career page.

Immigration and Naturalization Service

The Oxford Guide to the United States Government January 1, 2001 | John J. Patrick, Richard M. Pious, and Donald A. Ritchie Immigration and Naturalization Service In the 18th and early 19th centuries, the United States swelled with immigrants who freely crossed its borders without having to face federal immigration and naturalization policies. They found their way to this country before immigration became a serious political and cultural concern and before the government passed the immigration laws that resulted in the forming of the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) in 1933. in our site immigration and naturalization

Worsening economic conditions and a growing xenophobia prompted the immigration legislation that appeared in the late 1800s and early 1900s. The Immigration Act of 1882, the country’s first firm stance in response to immigration, levied a one-time tax of 50 cents on each immigrant and excluded the entry of “idiots, lunatics, and persons likely to become a public charge.” Similarly, to limit immigration more severely, the Immigration Acts of 1921 and 1924 assigned each nationality a quota of immigrants based on its representation in past U.S. censuses. The passage of laws such as these created the need for a federal enforcement agency, and the Immigration Act of 1891 established the Immigration Service to monitor the influx of immigrants and guard against illegal entry. immigration and naturalization

Because no uniform naturalization process existed among the nation’s 5,000 naturalization courts, Congress passed the Naturalization Act of 1906 to systematize the rules for naturalization. The rules put forth in this act remain in effect today. The legislation also expanded the Bureau of Immigration into the Bureau of Immigration and Naturalization, which became the INS in 1933.

The duties of the INS have evolved over time, from its World War II-era policies (including the operation of internment camps and detention centers for enemy aliens) to its more recent crackdowns on illegal immigration through stronger border patrols. Today the INS is especially attentive to the nation’s growing concern over illegal immigration. Laws such as the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986, conceived to discipline the employers of undocumented aliens, reflect this concern.

John J. Patrick, Richard M. Pious, and Donald A. Ritchie


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