Job Choices 2012 - Science - (Page Intro)
Discover the satisfaction of innovation and service to the nation
MIT Lincoln Laboratory applies advanced technology to problems critical to national security in the areas of communications, space surveillance, advanced electronics, air and missile defense, cyber security, integrated sensing and decision support, and homeland protection.
Why work on one next big thing when you could be working on dozens? It’s your choice: work for a company that makes one or two products, or work on complex, large-scale projects of national interest, without the product-cycle pressures imposed by industry. Choose the resource-rich environment of MIT Lincoln Laboratory in Lexington, MA. We believe there’s no better place to build upon your areas of academic expertise. Here are some more reasons why:
The Laboratory has produced nearly 500 patents, published 112 books, and each year generates over 500 journal articles, meeting speeches, and technical reports.
TECH TRANSFER The Laboratory’s technology development for the Department of Defense and other government agencies continuously opens new frontiers for commercial applications. CYBER SECURITY
The Laboratory is a nationally recognized center of expertise in Cryptographic Studies, Cyber Attack Analysis, and Cyber Security Risk Analysis. Major contributions to Air Trafﬁc Control and Safety include the MTD signal processor used in Airport Surveillance Radar (ASR-9) and the new beacon surveillance system now being deployed by industry for the FAA.
For more of our story and to view current openings, please turn to page 3 and visit our website at www.ll.mit.edu
Technology in Support of National Security
As an Equal Opportunity Employer, we are committed to realizing our vision of diversity and inclusion in every aspect of our enterprise. Due to the unique nature of our work, we require U.S. citizenship.
Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of Job Choices 2012 - Science
Job Choices 2012 - Science
Opportunities by Employer/Website Index
Playing Fair: Your Rights and Responsibilities As a Job Seeker
Key Strategies for Job–Search Success
What employers want
If you don't have a job at graduation
Starting salaries for new college graduates
New in the job search: QR codes
Building Bridges: Networking Basics for the New Job Seeker
Connect At the Career Fair
From Student to Professional
The Art of Writing Job-Search Letters
Resume Construction 101
The online application
Steps to Interview Success
Sample interview questions
The behavior-based interview
Ready for a webcam interview?
Dressing for the interview
Questions to ask your interviewer
Secrets From the Other Side: What Recruiters Know That You Don‘t
USAJOBS: Work for America
The Critical First Year on the Job
Applying Your Two-Year Degree to a Four-Year Program
Going on to Grad School
Job Choices 2012 - Science
If you would like to try to load the digital publication without using Flash Player detection, please click here.