Oct 272017

Organization: ChildFund Australia
Country: Viet Nam
Closing date: 10 Nov 2017

ChildFund Australia is seeking a dynamic and highly motivated strategic and creative thinker to lead the Vietnam Development Program through its next stage. The Vietnam Country Director role offers an exciting opportunity to lead and influence a well-established multi-sectoral development program focused on decreasing child poverty, promoting children’s rights and providing opportunities for children to reach their full potential. The Country Director will be based in Hanoi and support the team implementing programs in Hao Binh Bac Kan and Cao Bang provinces.

The Country Director will lead the expansion of development programs into new geographic areas and capitalise of efforts to advocate with other partners to further advocate for programs and policies to improve the lives of Children in Vietnam. Reporting to the Sydney-based International Program Director, the Country Director has overall responsibility for leadership, people management, partnership relationships and management of the organisation’s activities in Vietnam. The roles offers great scope to innovate and seek new opportunities while providing a very solid foundation and experienced team.

Key Areas of Responsibility includes:

  1. Leadership

  2. Program Leadership

  3. Sponsorship Management

  4. People Management

  5. Reputation, Networking and Key Relationships

  6. Finance, Administration and Risk Management

  7. Reporting and Compliance

A full position description is available from our website:

How to apply:

If you wish to apply for this position, please visit our website: and download the Position Description as well as the Application Form.

Please follow the application process addressed in the Application Form.

ChildFund is an equal opportunities employer.

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.