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National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency Reviews

38 Reviews
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John T. Schuhart
10 Ratings
  • A Career, Not a Job

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Manager in Springfield, VA
    Former Employee - Manager in Springfield, VA

    I worked at National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency


    Very interesting work with real impact on world events. Open culture unlike most intelligence agencies. Clear, achievable career path. Clear Strategic Plans to help focus the workforce and prioritize work.


    Nature of work does not allow for much telework opportunities.

    Positive Outlook
    Approves of CEO

National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency Interviews

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Interview Experience


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Interview Difficulty



  1. 2 people found this helpful  

    Source Directorate Internship Interview

    Anonymous Employee
    Anonymous Employee
    Application Details

    I applied online. The process took 4+ monthsinterviewed at National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency in November 2013.

    Interview Details

    I filled out the online application in September, received an e-mail requesting a phone interview at the end of November. The interview itself consisted of 4 behavioral-based questions in front of a panel of five NGA agents. After hearing nothing for a month and a half, I finally received a rejection email.

    Interview Questions
    No Offer
    Positive Experience
    Average Interview

National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency Awards & Accolades

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Best Places to Work for Commuters, National Center for Transit Research at USF, 2012
Great Places to Work in Washington, Washingtonian, 2009
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Additional Info

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Headquarters Bethesda, MD
Size 5000+ Employees
Founded 1947
Type Government
Industry Government
Revenue Unknown / Non-Applicable per year
Competitors Unknown

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 to enable rapid... More

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