Business programs military crosswalk

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  • 1. Frank Alaniz - Missouri Workforce Regional LiaisonSLATEMCCBusiness Programs – Military Crosswalk
  • 2. How can I interpret military resumesto hire the best candidates?• Research– Most military resumes are filled to the brim withabbreviations and titles, which will be unfamiliarto most civilian hiring managers; take some timeto research what these terms mean.– Know the difference between the military ranks soyou can hire great veteran candidates withtransferable skills.– Avoid discriminatory questions. While a vet mayelaborate about their military experience becareful about probing too far. The veteran mayfeel you are trying to find out about hiddendisabilities.
  • 3. Unemployment RatesApril 2012 April 2011 Change(+/-)2011AverageCurrentAllVeterans 7.1 7.7 -0.6 8.3Gulf WarEra II9.2 10.9 -1.7 12.1 12.4Gulf WarEra I5.2 6.6 -1.4 7.0All OtherVeterans6.7 6.4 0.3 7.6NonVeterans7.6 8.5 -0.9 8.7 8.1Age18-24Male29.1Female36.1Overall30.2%Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, BLS.gov, April 2012.
  • 4. Veterans Offer a Unique Set ofSkills• Leadership Experience• Strong Personal Integrity• Ability to Work as a Team Member andTeam Leader• Performance under Pressure• Possession of a Valid Security Clearance• Strong Work Ethic• Specialized Advanced Training & TechnicalSkills
  • 5. • Flexibility and Adaptability• Discipline• Attention to Detail• Ability to Work Efficiently & Diligently in a Fast-Paced Environment• Commitment to Excellence & History of MeetingStandards of Quality• Ability to Conform to Rules and Structure• Initiative & Self-Direction• Respect for Procedures and Accountability• Strong Sense of Health, Personal Safety, andProperty Standards• Ability to Give and Follow Directions
  • 6. • Hands-on Experience with Technology andGlobalization• Systematic Planning and Organizational Skills• Accelerated Learning Curve with New Skills andConcepts• Diversity in Action and Strong Interpersonal Skills• Emphasis on Safety in the Workplace• High Levels of Maturity and Responsibility• Motivation, Dedication, and Professionalism• Triumphant over Adversity• Write Clearly and Concisely• Work with Computers/Technology
  • 7. Top Ten Skills Identified by Employers1. Self-Discipline2. Teamwork3. Respect4. Follow Detailed Orders5. Confidence6. Attention to Detail7. Calm Under Stress8. Readiness to Accept a Challenge9. Meet Deadlines10. Problem SolvingMonster.Com Veterans Talent Index May 2012
  • 8. Common TranslationThe military knows it as: Civilian employers will understandit as:NCOIC, Watch Captain,Petty Officer of the WatchSupervisor, Manager, CoordinatorCommander, ChiefDivision Head, Director, SeniorManagerExecutive Officer (XO) Deputy Director, Assistant ManagerAction Officer (AO)Analyst (or Senior Analyst ifapplicable)TDY/TAD Business travelPCS RelocationOER/NCOER Performance AppraisalMOS/MOC Career FieldCommanded Supervised, Directed
  • 9. Common TermsMission Responsibility, Task, Objective, JobCombat/War Hazardous conditions, ConflictHeadquarters Headquarters, Corporate OfficeSubordinates Employees, Co-workersService membersEmployees, Co-workers, Colleagues,Personnel, IndividualsSecurity Clearance Security ClearanceMilitary Personnel Office (MILPO)Personnel Action Center (PAC)Personnel Office, Human ResourcesRegulations Guidance, Policy, InstructionsReconnaissance Data Collection, Survey, AnalysisTDA/MTOEOrganizational Structure,Material Resources, Manpower
  • 10. Job Titles• Commander → Director or Senior Manager• Field Grade Officer → Executive or Manager• Company Grade Officer → Operations Manager or SectionManager• Warrant Officer → Technical Manager /Specialist/DepartmentManager• Senior NCOs → First-Line Supervisor• Sergeant Major → Senior Advisor• First Sergeant → Personnel Supervisor• Squad Leader → Team Leader/Team Chief• Supply Sergeant → Supply Manager/Logistics Manager• Operations NCO → Operations Supervisor• Platoon Sergeant → Supervisor/ Instructor/Trainer
  • 11. Training Terms• Basic Training = Basics Skills Course• Advanced Individual Training (AIT) = Advanced Skills Course(mention career field)• Primary Leadership Development Course (PLDC) = BasicLeadership and Management Development Course• Basic Non-Commissioned Officers Course (BNOC) =Intermediate Leadership and Management DevelopmentCourse• Advanced Non-Commissioned Officers Course (ANOC) =Advanced Leadership and Management Development Course• Officer Advanced Course (OAC) = Entry Level Officer TrainingCourse• Combined Arms Staff College = Senior Managerial LeadershipSchool• Command and Staff College = Senior Leaders Program• War College = Executive Leadership SchoolRef: Janet Farley author of The Military-to-Civilian Career Transition Guide
  • 12. Existing Skill Translators Fall Short• A more effective approach to skill translation wouldrecognize that even a junior infantryman has typicallyobtained a set of skills and experiences through hismilitary service, and these skills directly correspond to theskills required for many civilian jobs, including:– The ability to plan and execute tasks in high-stress,unstructured, frequently changing environments;– Demonstrated commitment to safety;– Dynamic risk management skills;– Experience securing, using and maintaining equipmentworth several million dollars;– Proven effectiveness completing complicated tasks andsolving problems independently and in groups; and– Communication skills effective at various levels of theorganization.
  • 13. Existing Skill Translators Fall Short• The value of the information provided by skill translatorsvaries for different occupations.– For example, a translation for another common Armyoccupation, 25B information systems operator- analyst,indicates that this occupation is transferable directly intothe rapidly growing computer industry and provides awealth of information and results on pursuing a career afterthe military.• Although civilian employment in this field may requireadditional training and certification, the 25B MOSestablishes a base knowledge of computer technology.• Most online MOS translator produces links tooccupational profiles and potential certifications a soldiermay possess.
  • 14. Correlating Military Jobs toCivilian Jobs• The military has over 7,000 jobs across more than 100functional areas. The vast majority of these jobs have adirect civilian job equivalent. Understanding the jobdesign and the knowledge, skills and abilities (KSAs)required for each function within your own organization isthe starting point for the process of identifying the closestmilitary equivalent.• The following exercise translates military skills to roleswithin your business. Many organizations make it a regularpractice to formally correlate the KSAs for each job toMOS and to brief anyone who could be a part of theinterview team before they meet with a military applicant.This process also facilitates job redesign if job sharing,transfers, relocations or flexibility needs arise.
  • 15. Military Skills Crosswalkhttp://www.military.com/veteran-jobs/skills-translator/
  • 16. Search Process
  • 17. Military Skills Translation
  • 18. No Match Found
  • 19. Relative Experience Match
  • 20. Business Translation Portal
  • 21. Skills Match vs. Service
  • 22. Equivalent Civilian Openings
  • 23. Recommendations for Employers• Understand Basic Military Culture• Use Military Language in JobDescriptions• Make Your Job Description Specific• Add a MOS/MOC to your JobRequisitions
  • 24. LinksSLATE Missouri Career Centerswww.stlworks.comwww.slideshare.com/SLATEMCC-Vetswww.facebook.com/slatemccMissouri Web Portalwww.Jobs.Mo.Govwww.showmeheroes.mo.govMilitary Job Portalswww.H2H.jobswww.ESGR.mil/Missouri
  • 25. Questions?Special thanks and appreciation to Cheryl Wilkinson, Missouri ESGR Area 3 Chair for her hard work anddedication to this project.SLATEMCC @SLATE_MCC SLATEMCC