Do investigatory agencies allow for exceptions to age and/or criminal status for niche or undercover investigations with or/without credentials?
For instance, an aviation subject matter expert consultant being placed within or as a customer of the Federal Aviation Administration in order to confirm/refute suspicions of criminal activity, fraud, waste and/or abuse. Other local, state or federal government offices being investigated by local police, sheriffs offices, State/Federal Bureau of Investigation, Office of Inspector General, Homeland Security and/or Governors/Presidential Special Investigations (among others) as a paid/unpaid/volunteer well rounded, uniquely qualified/place(able) subject matter expert, expert witness, undercover, informant, advisor and/or consultant on a sole source contract. #FraudWasteAbuse #Investigation #SoleSource
Investigatory agencies may have specific guidelines and requirements for individuals involved in undercover or investigative roles, including age and criminal background checks. It's best to reach out directly to the agencies you are interested in working with to inquire about their specific policies and any potential exceptions they may allow. Consider leveraging your expertise by networking with professionals in the field and exploring job opportunities on platforms like Jobcase, government job portals, and other job search providers.
My employer terminated me because a guy got in my face and used his body to threaten me. it was rude but I'm not the type of person who runs to HR. This guy and his friends got together and said I was telling coworkers that I was going to kick his butt?
I believe ageism and sexism is alive and well in America. However, ask yourself, do you really want to work for a company that discriminates on age and sex. In every interview, the interviewer asks if the interviewee has any questions. This is the perfect time to ask. Also, if you believe it is true ageism. Call the HR department of the company and get the name and number. Then file a complaint with the EEOC. Every state has one. It is an extremely tough job market out there. My suggestion, put that experience to work and become either a Consultant or an independent contractor. Start your own business. I have applied to 3000 jobs in the past 2.5 years. Maybe got 10 interviews. 1 job offer from which I was told to leave after a month or HCA lab Director, threatened to make my life very difficult. No job is worth being harassed. There are plenty of companies out there, this is a very difficult job market. Don't give up.
I would write a formal letter to Corporate HR and report your regional HR. Better, yet have an Attorney write up the complaint. I would keep this in your resume folder and if asked about what happened. Had the interview a copy of the letter. I find, that unless you fightback against this specific type of harrasment, the instigator will do this behavior again and again. I did this with LabCorp, and I makesure, I never work for or with that company ever again.
I worked for a company which cares for the physically and mentally challenged. Last Thursday I was told not to come to work because I was under investigation. I asked why? I was completely surprised and angry. He said he could not tell me anything. I have worked there for a year. The person who filed the complaint was new to the group home and the patients. I was told by a friend that the patient in question was asked if anything happened while I was on duty, and he said no. I called Human Resources, and HR did not know anything about it. They even asked me who told me not to report to work. I told them the person's name. The HR person said she would try to find out what is going on. The week before my supervisor gave me an excellent evaluation. I am totally confused at this point. Anyone ever go through the same experience? Thank you for any insights.