The U.S. Geological Survey’s (USGS) Central Energy Resources Science Center (CERSC) in Lakewood, Colorado has a vacancy for a Research Structural Geologist. The primary responsibilities of the position include (a) conducting research to evaluate and characterize the structural processes that impact petroleum generation, migration, and accumulation; (b) conducting research in support of ongoing USGS geologic energy resource assessments, as well as participating in these assessments; and (c) disseminating the results of research efforts through publications and presentations.
How to Apply:
This is a permanent, full-time position that will be filled at either the GS-12 ($84,118–$109,358) or GS-13 ($100,027–$130,039) levels, depending upon qualifications and experience. The application period is from 5/8/20 through 5/22/20. For more information, and to apply for the job, please visit:
Applications for this vacancy must be received on-line via USAJOBS BEFORE midnight Eastern Time on 5/22/20. If you fail to submit a complete on-line application, you will not be considered for this position. Requests for extensions will not be granted. For assistance or questions, or if applying on-line poses a hardship to you, please contact Mary Dunlap (email@example.com) in the Office of Human Resources (303-236-9563) prior to the closing date.
The CERSC is part of the USGS Energy Resources Program which conducts research and assessments to advance the understanding of the Nation’s energy resources. We study processes critical to the formation, accumulation, occurrence, and alteration of geologically based energy resources. We conduct undiscovered energy resource assessments and disseminate the results to the public and policy makers at all levels of government. We also evaluate the environmental and socioeconomic effects of energy resource occurrence, production, and use.
U.S. Citizenship is required. The Federal Government is an equal opportunity employer.
About United States Geological Survey
Created by an act of Congress in 1879, the United States Geological Survey (USGS) has evolved over the ensuing 141 years, matching its talent and knowledge to the progress of science and technology. The USGS is the sole science agency for the Department of the Interior. It is sought out by thousands of partners and customers for its natural science expertise and its vast earth and biological data holdings. The USGS provides science about the natural hazards that threaten lives and livelihoods, the water, energy, minerals, and other natural resources that we rely on, the health of our ecosystems and environment, and the impacts of climate and land-use change. USGS scientists develop new methods to enable timely, relevant, and useful information about the Earth and its processes.