Mar 032016

Organization: Engility Corporation
Country: Viet Nam
Closing date: 11 Mar 2016

International Resources Group (IRG), a wholly owned subsidiary of Engility Corporation, is seeking a Social and Behavioral Change Specialist for the anticipated 5-year USAID Wildlife Trafficking project in Vietnam. This program will focus on ways to reduce the pressure of wildlife crime on endangered and threatened species.

Since 1978, IRG has managed more than 850 international development projects in 140 countries. We deliver innovative, breakthrough solutions in Agriculture and Food Security, Energy, Water and Environment, Disaster Preparedness and Assistance, and Transition and Stability. We implement projects in our core focus areas through a cross-cutting application of solutions in Climate Resilient Development, Capacity Building and Learning, and Policy and Governance. We manage complex activities in a timely and cost-conscious manner, resulting in lasting sustainable development impact.

Please note that all positions are subject to successful project award.MINIMUM TANGIBLE QUALIFICATIONS:

  • Advanced degree preferred;
  • 7+ years’ experience designing, implementing, and leading social and behavior change campaigns, including experience with social marketing, strategic communications, and/or behavior change communications in Vietnam;
  • Professional experience with polling and consumer surveying techniques, quantitative and qualitative survey methods, the use of mass media and social networks to influence and gain public support, the negotiation and formation of alliances across interest groups, and/or working with civil society organizations; and
  • Demonstrated expertise in developing information campaigns that target the behaviors, beliefs, norms, and cultural expectations of key populations that drive Vietnamese consumption of local wildlife and products.


  • Development of trainings and surveys to identify targets for behavioral change and best methods for outreach; and

  • Proficient in English required, Vietnamese preferred.

How to apply:

Please apply through our webpage:…

click here for more details and apply to position


Tipical Questions
“Please give me an example of a time when you had a problem with a supervisor/co-worker and how you approached the problem.” “I think that the hardest thing about work isn’t the work, it’s the people at work,” Teach says. Most employees have a problem with a supervisor or co-worker at some point in their career. How they handle that problem says a lot about their people skills. If you can explain to the interviewer that you were able to overcome a people problem at work, this will definitely help your chances of getting the job, he says.
Questions to ask
What is the single largest problem facing your staff and would I be in a position to help you solve this problem? This question not only shows that you are immediately thinking about how you can help the team, it also encourages the interviewer to envision you working at the position.