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As a new college graduate, you're probably wondering which Federal jobs you should apply for ... which occupations correlate to the degree you've just earned?  To help you choose the right career field, click here to see Federal jobs that are often filled by college graduates with appropriate academic majors.

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This Manual (generally referred to as the Qualification Standards Operating Manual) contains qualification standards that have been established by the U.S. Office of Personnel Management (OPM) for General Schedule (GS) positions in the Federal Government.

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The Handbook of Occupational Groups and Families contains brief description of the duties for each of the jobs that are covered under the General (GS) and Wage System classifications.  This is a useful guide for job applicants to get definitions of the occupations and their series names and codes used in classifying white collar, trade and labor jobs in the Federal Government.

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This useful article will take you through the process of finding and applying for a Federal jobs.  Although it is an abbreviated form of the actual process, it should give a first-time Federal job hunter a general idea of what to expect when finding and applying for a Federal job.

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Law school students considering federal employment will find opportunities throughout government, but there are no government-wide procedures for hiring attorneys. This means every agency is free to develop its own application form and establish its own qualifications and criteria.  Click here to find useful information and links if you are applying for Attorney positions in the Federal government.

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Did you graduate with a 3.5 GPA or higher?  Were you in the upper 10 percent of your overall undergraduate graduating class?  Individuals meeting the outstanding scholar eligibility criteria have a leg-up in getting a Federal Job ... click here for more information.








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