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I worked at National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency full-time (More than 3 years)
Great place to work. safe and convenient. exposes you to a vase variety of knowledgeable people from all different typed of backgrounds and ethnicities.
subject to cubical work
Advice to Management
Hire more Vets
Getting an Interview
Getting an Interview
Helpful (1)Accepted OfferNeutral ExperienceEasy Interview
I applied through an employee referral. The process took 4+ months. I interviewed at National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (Saint Louis, MO).
Phone screening: The conversation lasted about 20 minutes. The interviewer was blunt, very straightforward, and had little-to-no personality. I wasn't sure what to expect, but appreciated the brevity of the conversation. The interviewer seemed to appreciate the succinctness of my responses.
- Phone screening: Expect to be asked about current world events, remote sensing, problem solving, the future of the GIS industry, and national security priorities. 1 on 1 or panel interview: Expect to be asked your motivation for applying, your five-year career goals, what is your favorite book and why, basic problem solving scenarios (be sure to think aloud), and more questions about how GIS can help solve global security problems. Answer Question
If you have a graduate degree in a sought after field, negotiate to enter employment as a Pay Band 3.
If you're lost, the NGA can probably get you where you need to go. The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency's (NGA) roots run as deep as 1803 when Lewis and Clark were sent by Thomas Jefferson to explore and map the Louisiana Territory. Today, exploration and mapping is the responsibility of the agency. A Department of Defense combat support agency, the NGA merges imagery, maps, charts, and environmental data to produce "geospatial intelligence" to provide support for US national defense, homeland security, and safety of navigation. Its data is used ...