USPSC Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR) Specialist

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USAID / BHA
Published
February 2, 2021
Location
Washington, D.C.
Post Type
Experience (minimum)
2-5 Years
Education (minimum)
Bachelor's
Travel Required?
Not specified
Base Salary
$80,000 - 90,000

Description

SOLICITATION NUMBER: 720FDA20B00086

ISSUANCE DATE: January 8, 2021
CLOSING DATE AND TIME: February 8, 2021, 12:00 P.M. Eastern Time

SUBJECT: Solicitation for U.S. Personal Service Contractor (USPSC)

Dear Prospective Offerors:

The United States Government (USG), represented by the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) Office of Technical and Program Quality (TPQ), is seeking offers from qualified U.S. citizens to provide personal services as Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR) Specialist under a United States Personal Services Contract (USPSC), as described in the solicitation.

Submittals must be in accordance with the attached information at the place and time specified. Offerors interested in applying for this position MUST submit the following materials:

1. Complete resume. In order to fully evaluate your offer, your resume must include:

(a) Paid and non-paid experience, job title, location(s), dates held (month/year), and hours worked per week for each position. Dates (month/year) and locations for all field experience must also be detailed. Any experience that does not include dates (month/year), locations, and hours per week will not be counted towards meeting the solicitation requirements.
(b) Specific duties performed that fully detail the level and complexity of the work.
(c) Education and any other qualifications including job-related training courses, job-related skills, or job-related honors, awards or accomplishments.
(d) U.S. Citizenship
(e) Optional: How did you hear about this opportunity? (beta.SAM.gov, BHA Jobs, Career Fair, etc.).

Your resume must contain sufficient information to make a valid determination that you fully meet the experience requirements as stated in this solicitation for each grade level(s) for which you are applying. This information must be clearly identified in your resume. Failure to provide information sufficient to determine your qualifications for the position will result in loss of full consideration.

2. USPSC Offeror form AID 309-2. Offerors are required to complete sections A through I. This form must be physically signed. Electronic signatures will not be accepted. AID 309-2 is available at http://www.usaid.gov/forms.

NOTE REGARDING DATA UNIVERSAL NUMBERING SYSTEM (DUNS) NUMBERS AND THE SYSTEM FOR AWARD MANAGEMENT

All USPSCs with a place of performance in the United States are required to have a Data Universal Numbering System (DUNS) number and be registered in the System for Award Management (SAM) database prior to receiving an award. You will be disqualified if you either fail to comply with this requirement or if your name appears on the excluded parties list. The selectee will be provided with guidance regarding this registration.

NOTE: As of March 28, 2018, all new SAM.gov entity registrations will now require a signed notarized letter identifying the authorized Entity administrator for the entity associated with the DUNS number. Additional information on the format of the notarized letter and where to submit can be found via the below Federal Service Desk link:

https://www.fsd.gov/fsd-gov/answer.do?sysparm_kbid=d2e67885db0d5f00b3257d321f96194b&sysparm_search=kb0013183

Offerors can expect to receive a confirmation email when offer materials have been received. Offerors should retain for their records copies of all enclosures which accompany their offers. Your complete resume must be emailed to:

TPQ Recruitment Team
E-Mail Address: BHA.TPQRecruitment@usaid.gov
Website: www.BHAjobs.net

Any questions on this solicitation may be directed to the TPQ Recruitment Team via the information provided above.

Sincerely,
Sonja Stroud-Gooden
Contracting Officer

I. GENERAL INFORMATION

1. SOLICITATION NO.: 720FDA20B00086

2. ISSUANCE DATE: January 8, 2021

3. CLOSING DATE AND TIME FOR RECEIPT OF OFFERS: February 8, 2021, 12:00 P.M. Eastern Time

4. POINT OF CONTACT: TPQ Recruitment Team, BHA.TPQRecruitment@usaid.gov

5. POSITION TITLE: Disaster Risk Reduction Specialist

6. MARKET VALUE: Depending on the qualifications of the offeror, this position can be filled at either the GS-12 ($86,335 - $112,240) or GS-13 ($102,663 - $133,465) equivalent level, including Washington, D.C. locality pay. Final compensation will be negotiated within the listed market value of the GS-12 or GS-13 level based upon the offeror’s established salary history.

Offerors who meet the minimum qualifications for a GS-12 will be considered for the GS-12 level positions. Offerors who meet the minimum qualifications for a GS-13 will be considered for the GS-13 level only.

Candidates selected at the GS-12 may have an opportunity for advancement to the GS-13 equivalent after at least two years at the GS-12 level, if the individual receives a recommendation from the supervisor for advancement along with an Exceeds Fully Successful performance evaluation. Advancement to the GS-13 level is not guaranteed.

Salaries over and above the top of the pay range will not be entertained or negotiated.

If the position is for a Washington based PSC, offerors who live outside the Washington, D.C. area will be considered for employment, but no relocation expenses will be reimbursed.

7. PERIOD OF PERFORMANCE: Two (2) years, with three (3) one-year options

8. PLACE OF PERFORMANCE: Washington, D.C.

9. ELIGIBLE OFFERORS: U.S. Citizens

10. SECURITY LEVEL REQUIRED: Ability to obtain and maintain a Secret up to Top Secret/Sensitive Compartmented Information level clearance as provided by USAID.

11. STATEMENT OF DUTIES

POSITION DESCRIPTION

BACKGROUND

The United States Agency for International Development (USAID)’s Bureau for Humanitarian Assistance (BHA) is responsible for facilitating and coordinating U.S. Government (USG) humanitarian assistance overseas in response to all types of international disasters, including slow-onset disasters such as droughts or famine; natural disasters such as earthquakes or floods; or man-made disasters such as conflict or war. BHA is responsible for planning, coordinating, developing, achieving, monitoring, and evaluating international humanitarian assistance focusing on the following three pillars:

● Early Response and Disaster Relief programs are committed to responding early, protecting lives and livelihoods, reducing the impact of disasters on vulnerable populations, and helping households and communities to maintain their assets and their capacities for self-recovery.
● Early Recovery programs consist of activities that capitalize upon and protect opportunities for communities to restore and improve systems impacted by disasters, maintaining markets, service delivery and supportive social networks after a crisis has occurred.
● Risk Reduction and Humanitarian Transition programs build resilience at household, community, and national levels, catalyze and sustain development efforts, and support the advances gained on the Journey to Self-Reliance. In addition, BHA will seek to link its life-saving emergency interventions to longer-term programs that move targeted communities forward.

BHA has seven offices, as follows:

The Bureau’s three geographic offices are: (1) Office of Africa; (2) Office of Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean; and (3) the Office of the Middle East, North Africa and Europe. Each geographic office designs, provides, and assesses humanitarian assistance for their respective regions, including assistance related to responding to, recovering from, and reducing the risk of man-made and natural disasters, while linking with other USAID investments that build resilience.

The Office of Global Policy, Partnerships, Programs, and Communications (G3PC) shapes and influences USAID’s role within the international humanitarian system; leads engagement on a range of policy, programmatic, and operational issues; and positions the Agency to influence collective response to emergency needs across the globe.

The Office of Technical and Program Quality (TPQ) leads the Bureau's efforts to provide high-quality programmatic and technical leadership, oversight, and guidance. In addition, TPQ leads the Bureau’s external engagement with academia and coordinates research to advance the effectiveness, efficiency, and impact of humanitarian and multi-year programming.

The Office of Humanitarian Business and Management Operations (HBMO) is responsible for maintaining 24/7 operability by providing leadership, planning, quality assurance, technical expertise, and process management. HBMO ensures effective stewardship of the Bureau’s support services, including workforce planning, staffing, financial management, internal controls, facilities operations and infrastructure.

The Office of Field and Response Operations (FARO) leads and manages operational assistance and the purchase and delivery of goods and services in response to declared foreign disasters and international humanitarian needs in key functional areas, including supply-chain management, procurement, logistics, oversight, and operational coordination with the U.S. military.

INTRODUCTION

The Office of Technical and Program Quality (TPQ) leads the Bureau for Humanitarian Assistance's (BHA) efforts to ensure high quality programmatic and technical leadership, oversight, and guidance. TPQ captures, applies, and strengthens capacity in technical best practices and contextually appropriate programmatic approaches focused on all dimensions of BHA programming from humanitarian response and transition into longer-term resilience programming, as well as risk analysis and early warning. TPQ is responsible for providing policy, normative guidance, tools, facilitation, and capacity building to assist the Bureau in achieving optimal humanitarian outcomes through strategic design, consistent and effective performance monitoring, comprehensive and appropriate evaluation, and purposeful learning across the full spectrum of BHA responses and programming. The Office promotes USAID’s humanitarian voice through active participation and technical leadership in interagency and global fora, including leading the Bureau’s technical engagement with academia and thought leaders. TPQ designs, supports, and coordinates research to advance the effectiveness, efficiency, and impact of BHA programming. TPQ leads BHA in meeting the increasing demand for technical support and guidance in all facets of the Bureau’s work as the geographic and topical areas of coverage expand, and as the Bureau seeks increased technical and programmatic standardization, integration, and oversight to meet Agency, Congressional, and other demands.

The Risk Analysis Division (RAD) leads BHA technical efforts to provide early warning, effective mitigation, and appropriate response to natural disasters and complex emergencies. RAD supports decision-making through the provision of evidence of human vulnerabilities to crises and technical support to humanitarian actors. RAD staff and implementing partners possess expertise across a broad range of disciplines and specialties to develop solutions to address potential or actual humanitarian emergencies including: food security, disaster risk reduction, livelihoods, natural hazards (agro-climatological, hydro-meteorological, geological), data analytics, information management, markets and trade, health and nutrition, and shelter and settlements. RAD capacity building, institutional strengthening, outreach, and advocacy efforts will promote the uptake of best practices in risk assessment and early warning to prevent, mitigate, and recover from humanitarian crises around the world.

The Natural Hazards and Disaster Risks Reduction (NHDRR) Team provides technical advice to ensure timely, efficient and appropriate BHA assistance by analyzing, forecasting, and providing early warning of geological and hydrometeorological hazards—including earthquakes, landslides, volcanoes, tsunamis, cyclones, droughts, floods and severe weather events. The Team leads BHA’s geological, hydrometeorological and disaster risk reduction (DRR) activities to reduce exposure and vulnerability to natural disasters, strengthen early warning and early action and increase preparedness for response and recovery. The Team advances DRR through the coordination of USG participation in regional and global DRR events/platforms, increased understanding of risk, promotion of best practices and methods, strengthening DRR governance, capacity building, and improved global frameworks and implementation at all levels.

OBJECTIVE

The Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR) Specialist is an integral member of BHA Office of TPQ under the Natural Hazards DRR Team. USAID/BHA DRR activities are intended to minimize the adverse impacts of natural hazards by reducing vulnerability to disasters, increasing regional, national and local capacity to prepare for and respond to disasters, and enhancing the resilience of vulnerable groups and communities to recover from recurrent natural disasters. USAID/BHA supports DRR programs aimed at saving lives, and protecting livelihoods, assets, and infrastructure. USAID/BHA aligns its risk reduction activities along the four priorities for action adopted in the Sendai Framework for DRR 2015–2030 (SFDRR): 1. Understanding disaster risk. 2. Strengthening disaster risk governance to manage disaster risk. 3. Investing in DRR for resilience. 4. Enhancing disaster preparedness for effective response and to “Build Back Better” in recovery, rehabilitation, and reconstruction.

BHA requires the services of a DRR Specialist to work with the Senior DRR Advisor to integrate DRR activities into BHA’s supported response, recovery, and transition programs. The DRR Specialist will assist the Natural Hazards DRR Team to meet its objectives of providing technical expertise on the quality of program planning, design, implementation, as well as monitoring DRR interventions. The Specialist will ensure that DRR activities are in line with BHA’s mandate, guidance and technical best practices.

DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES

The DRR Specialist will be based in Washington, D.C. The duties and responsibilities are as follow:

At the GS- 12 equivalent level:

● Provide assistance to BHA offices to assess gaps and needs, support planning, implementing, and monitoring of DRR interventions at national, local and community levels.
● Review DRR proposals for appropriateness for BHA’s mandate, guidelines, technical merits and effectiveness as well as identify areas where DRR can build upon ongoing disaster response and/or development programming.
● Provide advice on various DRR activities within the following areas: local risk management and preparedness, community-based DRR activities, capacity building/training, community awareness/mobilization, public/private partnerships; DRR strategy, policy, implementation, and advocacy as well as integration of DRR within education and research programs, early action to early warnings, and other forms of risk management.
● Coordinate with and assist USAID/BHA’s technical experts in integrating cross-cutting issues related to DRR into activities under each sector, where appropriate.

● Work with BHA Senior DRR Advisor to manage the production and dissemination of both regular and occasional reports on USAID/BHA activities in DRR; to prepare evidence and studies illustrating impact of DRR to support increased investment in DRR programming; and to produce talking points and other related products and documents.
● Sign-up for and serve as needed, on Washington-based Response Management Teams (RMTs), which provide services and support to Disaster Assistance Response Teams (DARTs) deployed in response to disasters. The duties on RMTs will be varied.
● As needed, serve as the BHA after-hours duty officer on a rotational basis.
● As needed, serve on DARTs which may require immediate (within 24 hours) deployment overseas for an extended period of time.
● As needed, may serve on temporary detail within the office to meet operational needs during staff shortages, not to exceed six months. Duties performed while on detail will be aligned with the Team’s existing duties and responsibilities as well as directly related to the scope of work provided.
● Become certified and serve as an Agreement Officer’s Representative/Contracting Officer’s Representative (AOR/COR), as assigned. The AOR/COR provides financial and programmatic oversight of all aspects of managing the agreement or contract; this includes but is not limited to reviewing invoices, requests for approvals, program/project deliverables (i.e. work plans, annual reports, month status reports), travel requests, key personnel requests, and financial/budget reports. They are responsible for drafting and submitting the annual contractor performance evaluation in Contract/Assistance Performance Assessment Review System (CPARS/APARS). They prepare and review contract/assistance modifications documentation and assist the Contracting/Agreement Officer to ensure performance is compliant with the terms and conditions of the contract/agreement, the FAR, and USAID policy. AOR/CORs are responsible for all related requirements set forth in the COR designation letter and the AOR designation letter.

In addition to the duties and responsibilities outlined above, the GS-13 level position will perform the following (if the PSC is promoted during contract performance):

● Manage the production and dissemination of both regular and occasional reports on USAID/BHA activities in DRR.
● Prepare evidence and studies illustrating impact of DRR to support increased investment in DRR programming.
● Prepare talking points and other related products and documents.
● Work with BHA Senior DRR Advisor to:
o Develop increased awareness of DRR plans and activities within USAID/BHA and other offices and bureaus, including through training; and assist in internal advocacy efforts related to mainstreaming disaster reduction into USAID-supported development initiatives.
● Sign up for and serve as needed on Washington-based Response Management Teams (RMTs), which provide services and support to DARTs deployed in response to disasters. The duties on RMTs will vary.
● Serve as the BHA after-hours duty officer on a rotational basis for approximately one week every six months.
● As needed, serve on Disaster Assistance Response Teams (DARTs) which may require immediate (within 24 hours) deployment overseas for an extended period of time.
● As needed, may serve on temporary detail within the office to meet operational needs during staff shortages, not to exceed six months. Duties performed while on detail will be aligned with the Team’s existing duties and responsibilities and will be directly related to the scope of work provided

SUPERVISORY RELATIONSHIP:

The DRR Specialist will take direction from and report to the Senior DRR Advisor on programmatic issues, and the Natural Hazards and DRR Team Leader or his/her designee on all other matters. The DRR Specialist has no supervisory responsibilities.

SUPERVISORY CONTROLS:

The Senior DRR Advisor sets overall objectives and provides programmatic resources. The DRR Specialist consults with the Senior DRR Advisor and Natural Hazards and DRR Team Leader to develop deadlines, projects and work to be done. The DRR Specialist is responsible for planning approaches or methodology to be used in carrying out assignments.

12. PHYSICAL DEMANDS

The work is generally sedentary and does not pose undue physical demands. During deployment on DARTs (if required), and during site visits, there may be some additional physical exertion including long periods of standing, walking over rough terrain, or carrying of moderately heavy items (less than 50 pounds).

13. WORK ENVIRONMENT

Work is primarily performed in an office setting. During deployment on DARTs (if required), and during site visits, the work may additionally involve special safety and/or security precautions, wearing of protective equipment, and exposure to severe weather conditions.

14. START DATE: Immediately, once necessary clearances are obtained.

II. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS REQUIRED FOR THIS POSITION
EDUCATION/EXPERIENCE REQUIRED FOR THIS POSITION

(Determines basic eligibility for the position. Offerors who do not meet all of the education and experience factors are considered NOT qualified for the position.)

GS-12 Equivalent Level

Bachelor’s degree with significant study in or pertinent to the specialized field (including, but not limited to, disaster management, humanitarian assistance, social science, or a related field on disaster risk reduction), plus five (5) years of progressively responsible experience working in humanitarian assistance in direct disaster risk reduction, including but not limited to:
● Local disaster risk management and preparedness;
● Community-based DRR activities such as capacity building/training and community awareness/mobilization;
● Private Sector Engagement in DRR;
● DRR strategy, policy, implementation, and advocacy at national, local or community levels; and/or
● Integration of DRR within education and research programs, early action to early warnings, and other forms of disaster risk management.

At least three (3) years of experience must be obtained overseas, working in multiple countries.

OR

Master’s degree with significant study in or pertinent to the specialized field (including, but not limited to, disaster management, humanitarian assistance, social science, or a related field on disaster risk reduction), plus four (4) years of relevant work experience on humanitarian assistance, in direct disaster risk reduction, including but not limited to:
● Local disaster risk management and preparedness.
● Community-based DRR activities such as capacity building/training and community awareness/mobilization.
● Private Sector Engagement in DRR.
● DRR strategy, policy, implementation, and advocacy at national, local or community levels.
● Integration of DRR within education and research programs, early action to early warnings, and other forms of disaster risk management.

At least three (3) years of experience must be obtained overseas, working in multiple countries.

GS-13 Equivalent Level

Bachelor’s degree with significant study in or pertinent to the specialized field (including, but not limited to, disaster management, humanitarian assistance, social sciences, or a related field on disaster risk reduction), plus seven (7) years of progressively responsible experience working in humanitarian assistance in direct disaster risk reduction, including but not limited to:
● Local disaster risk management and preparedness.
● Community-based DRR activities such as capacity building/training and community awareness/mobilization.
● Private Sector Engagement in DRR.
● DRR strategy, policy, implementation, and advocacy at national, local or community levels.
● Integration of DRR within education and research programs, early action to early warnings, and other forms of disaster risk management.

At least three (3) years of experience must be obtained overseas, working in multiple countries.

OR

Master’s degree with significant study in or pertinent to the specialized field (including, but not limited to, disaster management, humanitarian assistance, social science, or a related field on disaster risk reduction), and six (6) years of relevant work experience on humanitarian assistance in direct disaster risk reduction, including but not limited to:
● Local disaster risk management and preparedness.
● Community-based DRR activities such as capacity building/training and community awareness/mobilization.
● Private Sector Engagement in DRR.
● DRR strategy, policy, implementation, and advocacy at national, local or community levels.
● Integration of DRR within education and research programs, early action to early warnings, and other forms of disaster risk management.
At least three (3) years of experience must be obtained overseas, working in multiple countries.

III. EVALUATION AND SELECTION FACTORS

The Government may award a contract without discussions with offerors in accordance with FAR 52.215-1. The CO reserves the right at any point in the evaluation process to establish a competitive range of offerors with whom negotiations will be conducted pursuant to FAR 15.306(c). In accordance with FAR 52.215-1, if the CO determines that the number of offers that would otherwise be in the competitive range exceeds the number at which an efficient competition can be conducted, the CO may limit the number of offerors in the competitive range to the greatest number that will permit an efficient competition among the most highly rated offers. FAR provisions of this solicitation are available at https://www.acquisition.gov/browse/index/far.

SELECTION FACTORS
(Determines basic eligibility for the position. Offerors who do not meet all of the selection factors are considered NOT qualified for the position.)
● Offeror is a U.S. Citizen.
● Complete resume submitted. See cover page for resume requirements. Experience that cannot be quantified will not be counted towards meeting the solicitation requirements.
● USPSC Offeror form AID 309-2. Offerors are required to complete sections A through I. This form must be physically signed. Electronic signatures will not be accepted.
● Ability to obtain and maintain a Secret up to Top Secret/Sensitive Compartmented Information level clearance as provided by USAID.
● Ability to obtain a Department of State medical clearance.
● Must not appear as an excluded party in the System for Award Management (SAM.gov).
● Satisfactory verification of academic credentials.

OFFEROR RATING SYSTEM
The offeror rating system factors are used to determine the competitive ranking of qualified offerors in comparison to other offerors. Offerors must demonstrate the rating factors outlined below within their resume, as they are evaluated strictly by the information provided. The rating factors are as follows:

Professional Experience (15 points)
● Demonstrated experience as a DRR advisor/implementer in humanitarian assistance and in direct disaster risk reduction including but not limited to:
o Local disaster risk management and preparedness interventions;
o Community-based DRR activities such as capacity building/training and community awareness/mobilization;
o DRR strategy, policy, implementation, and advocacy at national, local and/or community levels; and/or
o Integration of DRR within education and research programs, early action to early warnings, and/or other forms of disaster risk management.
● Demonstrated experience in assessing, designing and/or reviewing DRR programs in multiple countries
● Demonstrated knowledge and familiarity working with Humanitarian organizations, NGOs, Public International Organizations, UN, US Government, private sector or/and others.
Skills and Abilities (15 points)
● Demonstrated experience in coordinating with and assisting technical experts from DRR-related sectors such as shelter, food security, and WASH as well as geographical offices both in the field and headquarters.
● Demonstrated ability to conduct monitoring of DRR programs
● Demonstrated ability to interact with national and local governments (host governments), US Government and UN entities.
● Ability to develop and/or design evidence and studies illustrating impact of DRR to support increased investment in DRR programming
● Ability to develop regular and occasional reports, documents, journal articles, presentations, social media, talking points and other products on DRR activities.

Interview Performance (50 points)

Satisfactory Professional Reference Checks (20 points)

Total Possible Points: 100

BASIS OF RATING: Offerors who meet the Education/Experience requirements and Selection Factors will be further evaluated in accordance with the Offeror Rating System. Those offerors determined to be competitively ranked may also be evaluated on interview performance and satisfactory professional reference checks.

Offerors are required to address each factor of the Offeror Rating System in their resume, describing specifically and accurately what experience, training, education and/or awards they have received as it pertains to each factor. Be sure to include your name and the announcement number at the top of each additional page. Failure to address the selection factors and/or Offeror Rating System factors may result in not receiving credit for all pertinent experience, education, training and/or awards.

The most qualified offerors may be interviewed and required to provide a writing sample. BHA will not pay for any expenses associated with the interviews. Professional references and academic credentials will be evaluated for offerors being considered for selection. Note: Please be advised that references may be obtained independently from other sources in addition to the ones provided by an offeror. BHA reserves the right to select additional offerors if vacancies become available during future phases of the selection process.

IV. SUBMITTING AN OFFER

Offers must be received by the closing date and time at the address specified in the cover letter.

Qualified individuals are required to submit:

1. Complete resume. In order to fully evaluate your offer, your resume must include:
(a) Paid and non-paid experience, job title, location(s), dates held (month/year), and hours worked per week for each position. Dates (month/year) and locations for all field experience must also be detailed. Any experience that does not include dates (month/year), locations, and hours per week will not be counted towards meeting the solicitation requirements.
(b) Specific duties performed that fully detail the level and complexity of the work.
(c) Education and any other qualifications including job-related training courses, job-related skills, or job-related honors, awards or accomplishments.
(d) U.S. Citizenship
(e) Optional: How did you hear about this opportunity? (beta.SAM.gov, BHA Jobs, Career Fair, etc.).

Your resume must contain sufficient information to make a valid determination that you fully meet the experience requirements as stated in this solicitation for each grade level(s) for which you are applying. This information must be clearly identified in your resume. Failure to provide information sufficient to determine your qualifications for the position will result in loss of full consideration.

2. USPSC Offeror form AID 309-2. Offerors are required to complete sections A through I. This form must be physically signed. Electronic signatures will not be accepted. AID 309-2 is available at http://www.usaid.gov/forms.

Additional documents submitted will not be accepted.

By submitting your offer materials, you certify that all of the information on and attached to the offer is true, correct, complete, and made in good faith. You agree to allow all information on and attached to the offer to be investigated. False or fraudulent information on or attached to your offer may result in you being eliminated from consideration for this position, or being terminated after award, and may be punishable by fine or imprisonment.

To ensure consideration of offers for the intended position, please reference the solicitation number on your offer, and as the subject line in any email.

DOCUMENT SUBMITTALS

Via email: BHA.TPQRecruitment@usaid.gov

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