Located in South Central Phoenix, the Nina Mason Pulliam Rio Salado Audubon Center (the Center) makes conservation action accessible to everyone by reaching out to audiences that are new to environmental stewardship and by providing useful information about sustainable living through a full spectrum of hands-on experiences for every age including fun-filled family programming, weekend activities & festivals, STEM-supporting school field trips and on-the-ground conservation work focused on local species at risk.
The Center Manager will be responsible for the planning, operating, and managing of the day-to-day operations of the Center, as well as the implementation of long-term resource and habitat goals of the Center. S/he will be responsible for oversight of the land, facilities, trails, and grounds including management of volunteers and contractors; management of capital projects, and visitor engagement. The Center Manager will oversee the Center’s budget, including expenses and revenue generated by rentals, Center-based fee programs, relevant grants, and the retail store.
A key outcome for this work will be engaging and building a more diverse constituency to advance Audubon’s local, regional, and national goals. The Center Manager will build and manage culturally resonant programs and messages collaboratively with communities that address community needs and assets and that connect to actions that positively contribute to the conservation of our region’s birds and the spaces they need to thrive.
The CCO reports to the President & CEO, David Yarnold, and works closely with all members of the Executive Leadership Team, and especially with the Senior Vice President, States (who oversees the flyway leadership and state offices); the Chief Network Officer (who oversees chapter relations); and the Chief Development Officer.
The CCO sets broad conservation strategies and frames large-scale projects with input from the states and regions. In turn the conservation strategy VPs under the CCO guide the state leaders as they decide how to apply the strategies in the most geographically relevant manner. The chapters play an important role in community science and member education and serve as a bipartisan passionate grassroots force on behalf of Audubon’s conservation and climate policy work.
Importantly, the CCO is a key front-line communicator and fundraiser, synthesizing and articulating conservation vision, translating that vision into actionable and fundable programs, and communicating the vision persuasively to broad and diverse audiences. It is an equally external- and internal-facing role.
Direct reports to the CCO include the Senior Vice President, Conservation Policy; the Senior Vice President for International Alliances; the Chief Scientist; and four strategy leads—Vice Presidents for Climate, Coastal Conservation, Water Conservation, and Working Lands. Together these teams oversee 130 total staff members and a budget of $21M.
The CCO also serves as president of the National Audubon Action Fund, a 501(c)(4).
The National Audubon Society is seeking a Chief Equity, Diversity and Inclusion Officer (CEDIO) who can deliver the fulfillment of the vision to drive change in racial equity by enabling the organization to act in solidarity and with intentionality to move initiatives forward in unison. For Audubon, it is a moral and business imperative to represent and reflect human diversity, embracing it in all the communities where the organization works, in order to achieve its conservation goals. Today, the National Audubon Society is has publicly committed to becoming an antiracist institution in everything they do internally and externally. Conservation, and the enjoyment of birds, cannot be held separate from racial equity any longer. The organization is committed to doing its best to right wrongs and build a bright future. This includes acknowledging the racist actions of its 19th-century namesake John James Audubon. Equity, diversity, and inclusion are core Audubon values. They are also business essentials. Respect, inclusion, and opportunity for people and perspectives from different cultures, attracts the best ideas and harnesses the greatest passion to shape a healthier, more vibrant future for all who share this planet. The birds Audubon protects differ in color, size, behavior, range, and countless other ways. By honoring and celebrating the equally remarkable diversity of the human species, Audubon strives to bring new creativity, innovation, and impact to its work throughout the hemisphere. Only by creating a truly inclusive workplace, with equitable access to career development opportunities for all staff, regardless of race, ethnicity, religion, gender identity, or sexual orientation can Audubon bring greater diversity to staff at all levels—from junior positions to senior management Audubon’s 34 nature centers include 14 in urban locations like Dallas, Seattle, and Columbus, Ohio, as well as others in rural areas from the Mississippi Gulf coast to the Nebraska prairie. This network makes the organization local in an astoundingly diverse array of communities throughout the U.S. and enables it to share the wonder of birds and nature with more than one million visitors of different ages and back-grounds each year. Audubon’s staff, chapters, and volunteers augment the work of its centers by spearheading education and outreach programs in communities without a center—from the Latino community surrounding California’s Salton Sea to African-American neighborhoods in Chicago. Audubon’s goal is to engage and mobilize people around the most pressing environmental issues where they live. Fundamental to the organization’s mission, is the recognition that it is a part of the communities it serves, with local relationships that give it a platform to be an influential advocate for environmental justice and equity.
The Communications and Engagement Associate is responsible for contributing to the general communications and engagement efforts of Audubon Alaska, a state program of the National Audubon Society. They will develop, coordinate, and assist with a variety of communications campaigns for state programs, implementing a range of tactics including but not limited to social media and email engagement, earned media placements, designed collateral, community events, and internal strategies and reports. The Communications Associate will track and report engagement and results from communications campaigns. They will also work directly with staff and vendors to support the efforts of Audubon Alaska to achieve our strategic goals.
This position will assist the Senior Communications Manager in building awareness of Audubon Alaska’s programs and conservation priorities through a variety of methods including but not limited to community and online events, such as Katchemak Bay ShoreBird Festival and the Arctic Refuge Virtual Birdfest. S/he will work closely with chapters to facilitate strong connections between and among chapters and Audubon Alaska staff to help further Audubon’s mission and goals.
This role reports to the Senior Communications Manager and is based in Anchorage, AK.
The Grange Insurance Audubon Center is a sanctuary for birds and nature lovers, set in parkland created from a former industrial site in the heart of downtown Columbus, along the Scioto River. The LEED-Certified 18,000 sq. ft. building is surrounded by an 120-acre metro park , which bring visitors from the community and beyond for onsite education programs, as well as for special public and private events.
The Conservation Manager is a vital member of the Grange Insurance Audubon Center team and Audubon’s work in the Ohio and the Great Lakes region. She/he will work alongside and under the leadership of the Center Director to implement land management plans that align with Audubon’s priorities in Ohio, the Great Lakes region and nationally. She/he will focus on improving habitat for breeding and migratory birds, while improving water quality and building climate resiliency in and around the Center and across the state of Ohio.
As a member of Audubon’s national Development team, the Development Manager will play an important role in the success of the fund development program in the Great Lakes and Upper Mississippi River region. Reporting to the Vice President of Development overseeing the Central and Mississippi Flyways, the Development Manager leads the development and expansion of the mid-level and major donor program for the Great Lakes and Upper Mississippi River region, both as a source of critical unrestricted revenue and as a pipeline for major and planned giving. Additionally, the Development Manager supports the Vice President of Development, the Executive Directors of Audubon Great Lakes and Audubon Minnesota/Upper Mississippi River region and volunteer leaders in their role as fundraisers. They will build and manage a portfolio of major donors and in state-based institutions, as well as state’s Grinnell Society program, which entails ongoing stewardship of donors who have included Audubon in their estate plans. The Development Manager directly and indirectly identifies, cultivates and solicits gifts from donors and prospects using a range of activities, including personal visits, written proposals, telephone, email, events and tours.
Key metrics for success will include donor engagement (number of personal meetings with prospects and volunteers) and revenue (value of gifts; number of solicitations; success rate of solicitations; and achievement of programmatic contributed revenue goals). The successful candidate will be an entrepreneurial, result driven, development professional with success in closing five- and six-figure gifts.
Audubon Alaska (AK) is the Alaska program of the National Audubon Society. Our working geography includes 207 Important Bird Areas covering 50% of the total U.S. coastline, 65% of the total U.S. wetlands, the traditional lands of 226 Federally-Recognized Tribes, and the largest federal and state public land base in the country.
The Director of Conservation will lead the development of landscape level conservation objectives for the implementation of Audubon’s priority conservation strategies in Alaska for the benefit of birds and the places they need to thrive. Conservation strategies focus on climate and public lands, coasts and water, and regenerative economies. A successful candidate will work closely with Audubon’s Alaska team and national conservation, policy and science teams. They will collaborate with natural resource agencies (federal, state, county, and municipal), Tribal governments and organizations, conservation organizations, universities, and Audubon chapters for successful implementation of their work across large landscapes. The Director of Conservation will work closely with national, flyway, and state fundraising, science, engagement, and policy teams to build sustainable income streams, engagement efforts, conservation science strategies, and policy objectives to further Audubon’s conservation objectives in the region.
Reporting to the Executive Director & Vice President of Audubon Alaska, the Director of Conservation will manage the conservation and science staff throughout the state, including tracking conservation activity and defining measures of success. They will develop funding proposals to foundations, corporations, agencies, and individuals. They will also be responsible for identifying funding opportunities and managing the funding relationships with natural resource agencies at multiple levels of governance along with some funder and donor relationships as assigned.
Reporting to the Managing Director, Institutional Relations (in New York City), the Director, Institutional Giving will be a key member of Audubon’s development team. This is an opportunity for a highly motivated development professional to build and manage a portfolio of institutional prospects and donors capable of making six and seven-figure investments in Audubon’s work.
This position is based in Chicago though strong candidates based elsewhere in the Midwest are encouraged to apply.
The National Audubon Society is offering a crash course in how to create an award-winning magazine and website. As a full-time paid fellow, the journalist will have the chance to be a valuable member of our team, contributing both digital and print content and getting a behind-the-scenes look at what it’s like to be an editor at a major publication. This fellowship is a training ground for a long-term, successful career in journalism. Ideal applicants will have a strong grasp of environmental science and conservation, impressive writing chops, and a willingness to think independently and hit the ground running. Immersed in the day-to-day operations, the fellow will hone the skill of creating fresh and accurate content on fast-paced deadlines and develop a stronger ability to tell longer, engaging narrative stories. The intent is for fellows to gain experience, published work, and job savvy that will help them land a staff job or launch a successful freelance career.
This paid fellowship is approximately 35 hours per week and spans a period of up to six months. Typically, the positition is located in New York City, but due to COVID-related concerns, the beginning of the fellowship will take place remotely. Because of this, we are also considering candidates to work remotely for the entire span of the fellowship.
To apply, please upload a one-page cover letter, one-page resume and links to three to five writing samples. The links can be included in the cover letter.
Audubon, the editorially independent publication of the National Audubon Society, uses explanatory and advocacy journalism, as well as stunning original photography, to inform its readers about the natural world, inspire them to care passionately about that world, and motivate them to take action on its behalf. Audubon’s editorial intern contributes meaningfully to that effort via both the print publication and website.
Ideal candidates will have strong writing and communication skills as well as an interest in covering topics ranging from science and conservation news to environmental and social justice. A basic level of comfort with science is a must, but the heart of this seasonal internship is reporting, pitching, researching, and writing. At the end of the experience, the intern should walk away with solid clips as well as an in-depth understanding of what it's like to work as an editor at a major publication.
This paid internship is up to 35 hours per week and lasts approximately 16 weeks, running from the end of January 2021 through mid-May 2021 (start and end dates are flexible). This is a remote-work position.
To apply, please upload a one-page cover letter, one-page resume, and links to three to five writing clips. Links can be included on the one-page cover letter. Please upload PDFs.
This is a rigorous and fast-paced virtual internship designed to provide professional development in environmental education and educational publishing for a national nonprofit organization. The Education Intern will have the opportunity to collaborate as a team member alongside educators, scientists, and creative professionals to create new editions of Audubon Adventures student magazines and support other projects that engage the public in making communities bird-friendly and healthy for people too.
A cover letter is required. Applications without cover letters will not be considered. In your cover letter please describe a successful team project experience and lessons learned from being on the team.
Audubon Vermont seeks a current college student with an interest in environmental education to work with Audubon Vermont’s Education Coordinator, Youth Leadership Coordinator, and Teacher-Naturalists. The goal of this internship is to increase opportunities for indirect educational experiences between the public and Audubon Vermont, both at our Green Mountain Audubon Center in Huntington, VT and virtually. We have seen an increase in visitors to our trails, but have been unable to lead traditional education programs due to social distancing regulations. We see an opportunity to engage with these new users, even if they are not in direct contact with a naturalist.
The person in this position will also excite other young adults about the work of Audubon by helping to create an alumni experience for past interns as well as reaching out to other college students who are interested in conservation. The internship is designed to provide a range of programmatic experiences with a focus on environmental education.
In the course of this internship, the student will gain valuable experience interacting with the professional scientists, educators and advocates at Audubon, as well as with young people and the general public in Vermont. This internship will contribute to the goals of Audubon Vermont through supporting our education and youth leadership programs.
This is a paid internship opportunity with some flexibility to allow for other work and classes, for up to 200 hours during the semester, however, applicants must be available during Audubon Vermont’s business hours, Monday-Friday 8am-4pm. This position is best suited to a self-driven individual who has experience in education (formal or informal) and can bring a creative edge to natural history interpretation. We are adhering to the CDC and Vermont's state guidelines surrounding COVID-19 protocol. Applicants should be comfortable and able to work remotely.
As a member of Audubon’s Finance Team, the Finance Associate is the first resource for program staff in assigned departments who need guidance on coding and processing business expenses. The successful candidate will have an excellent grasp of financial and accounting concepts, be comfortable learning new systems to solve problems, and be able to communicate financial information clearly. They will thrive in a fast-paced environment and be able to juggle multiple projects. The position requires knowledge of nonprofit expense tracking and payment processing and, with training, an awareness of how these practices affect variance analysis and budgeting.
The Finance Associate will report to the Director of Financial Planning and Analysis for National Programs and will be based at Audubon’s New York City Headquarters.
The Forest Ecologist will work collaboratively with partners to implement the Upper Mississippi River Systemic Forest Stewardship Plan by restoring floodplain forest for the benefit of forest dependent birds and other wildlife along the Upper Mississippi River and its tributaries.
They will be responsible for 1) writing floodplain forest management prescriptions including site goals and objectives, recommendations for invasive species control and forest regeneration, and cost estimates; 2) implementing restoration projects following management prescriptions (timber stand improvement, prescribed burning, site preparation, herbicide application, tree planting, timber sales and other forestry techniques); and 3) monitoring project effectiveness for forest regeneration and bird use. Management plans will be developed in close cooperation with the appropriate land managers including U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Wisconsin DNR, Minnesota DNR, Iowa DNR, Missouri Department of Conservation, and key private landowners.
The Forest Ecologist will work primarily along the Mississippi River and major tributaries in southeastern Minnesota, southwestern Wisconsin, and northeastern Iowa. This position will be based out of the Upper Mississippi River National Wildlife and Fish Refuge LaCrosse District office located in Onalaska, Wisconsin. The Forest Ecologist will assist the Director of Conservation in assessing opportunities for bottomland forest restoration projects on the Upper Mississippi River system in Iowa, Minnesota and Missouri.
This is a remote position and reports to the VP of Data and Analytics, the Lead Data Engineer will be charged with implementing data infrastructure that is core to the Data and Analytics team mission. This infrastructure should be built using modern-day data tools and platforms and will support the technology strategy and services that enable data-powered work and maximize Audubon’s mission impact. Data science, analytics, geographic mapping, and business intelligence are essential to how Audubon does its work across business teams including conservation, science, advocacy, marketing, fundraising, and finance. The Data and Analytics team plays a key role in empowering that work and needs an engineer who will be responsible for building and maintaining the infrastructure that will enable this mission.
They will work closely with the VP of Data and Analytics to design and implement a new strategic data platform for the National Audubon Society that will support projects such as:
- Migratory Bird Initiative, a multi-year project to track and aggregate varied data sources about migratory bird species, where they go, and the threats they face
- Integrate data from multiple sources (e.g., email, website interactions, CRM and volunteer activity, voter files, demographic data to support inclusion and equity metrics) into a data warehouse and building optimized views and workflows for analysis, reporting, and dashboard visualization
- Identify, evaluate, and implement infrastructure solutions for unified business intelligence, data warehousing, scaling and parallel processing, and machine learning
- Proactive data analysis to identify issues and implement a plan to improve the quality and integrity of operational data, particularly constituent data across data-heavy systems like Salesforce and EveryAction
- Advise on the design, build, and maintenance of structured databases to track curated data such as bird species taxonomies, bird-friendly native plants by geolocation, and important bird areas, along with product and engineering staff
- Convert raster data of predictive bird species ranges based on climate change models to vector features to enable enterprise GIS analysis and further conservation research
The Plants for Birds Intern will work remotely and play a role in the Bird-Friendly Communities and Network teams, contributing to our vision of a future for thriving communities, healthy ecosystems, and abundant bird populations. They will support the program by contributing to key elements of Plants for Birds, including helping to manage the data that support Audubon’s first of its kind native plants database, as well as soliciting, collecting, synthesizing and incorporating feedback to ensure continual improvement of digital tools and resources that support the program.
The Director of Policy will lead and define policy efforts and overall governmental affairs functions to advance Audubon’s mission and bird conservation objectives in Alaska. Reporting to the Vice President and Executive Director of Audubon Alaska, they will serve as a part of Alaska’s senior leadership team and work closely with all staff to design strategic conservation campaigns.
The Director of Policy will lead the development and execution of a state policy agenda to advance both state and federal priorities, focusing on public lands, climate conservation priorities, and protection for Important Bird Areas (IBAs) and at-risk species. The Director is responsible for coordinating and implementing policy efforts with staff across National Audubon and Alaska programs. This includes engaging chapters, grassroots networks, partners, proactively communicating issues and positions, and helping attract contributions to execute successful policy campaigns and conservation outcomes.
The Director of Policy will also be tasked with extending our digital reach to more effectively and efficiently organize our membership in Alaska and across the U.S. to take action on issues that impact birds and communities in the state.
The ideal candidate is a skilled, experienced manager and strategic thinker with a working background knowledge of Alaska wildlife conservation, environmental, energy and/or climate policy.
Remote from Juneau Only - Applicants from other locations will also be considered.
Please note: Applicants that have submitted a cover letter are strongly considered.
Reporting to the Vice President – Climate, the Policy Director, Climate Justice, is a key leader of the Audubon Climate Program in Washington, DC, and helps drive achievement of the Climate Program’s objectives at the federal level while ensuring those achievements are aligned with Audubon’s environmental justice outcomes. They will collaborate with Climate and Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion (EDI) leadership to ensure that environmental justice goals and principles for Audubon’s policy leadership are established and achieved.
The Policy Director, Climate Justice will be responsible for developing and advancing a climate justice agenda at Audubon including understanding, addressing, integrating and adding issues of environmental justice across Audubon’s climate state and federal policy portfolio. Supported by 23 state offices, 500 chapters, nearly 2 million members, an issue campaign infrastructure and a bi-partisan government affairs team, the Director will have a powerful platform to drive a top priority agenda for Audubon. This position will collaborate with the DC-based Policy team; the Equity, Diversity and Inclusion (EDI) division; Audubon state offices; and partner organizations and coalitions to advance environmental justice though climate policy and create inclusive strategies for promoting environmental justice across all policy priorities.
Audubon Vermont seeks candidates with a background and demonstrated interest in environmental law or policy to serve as a paid intern for the Spring 2021 semester, for up to 200 hours. The intern in this position will work with the Executive Director to advance environmental policy while learning how to apply law, science, and policy for the protection of birds and the places they need to thrive. The internship is designed to provide a range of programmatic experiences with a focus on issues facing Vermont and Northern New England.
In the course of this internship, the student will gain valuable experience interacting with the professional scientists, educators and advocates at Audubon, as well as with other environmental professionals and leaders in Vermont. This internship will contribute to the goals of Audubon Vermont through supporting one or more policy campaigns in one or more of the areas of climate mitigation and adaptation, wildlife conservation, forest health, and watershed protection.
Due to COVID-19 this position will be primarily remote with in-person opportunities, following proper protocol.
The Project Coordinator provides high-quality project management on behalf of the Audience Engagement team and under the direction of the Vice President, Audience Engagement. Day-to-day tasks include correspondence and outreach, managing calendars, expenses, and other tasks as assigned. Given the focus on the Audience Engagement team, a knowledge and familiarity with the digital tools Audubon utilizes to achieve its conservation priority is a must.
The Project Coordinator must possess strong judgment, prioritization and organizational skills and have the ability to drive tasks/projects to completion under limited supervision and as part of a team.
Reporting to the Vice President, Public Lands and Senior Counsel, the Public Lands Policy Manager will support Audubon’s public lands program and our efforts to defend and innovate implementation of bedrock wildlife conservation laws, as well as their implementation through on-the-ground decisions.
The Policy Manager is responsible for supporting the overall public policy functions for the public lands program at National Audubon Society (NAS) focusing predominately on federal policies, projects and planning processes, but also working at the state and local level to further our policy goals around conserving habitat on public lands and addressing the impacts of climate change. S/he/they will also advocate on behalf of National Audubon Society with federal, state, and local government officials, including agency staff and appointed and elected officials.
As part of the federal Policy team, s/he/they will be responsible for coordinating and implementing policy efforts with National Staff working in the climate, communications and development departments, as well as with policy staff in state and regional offices around the country. This includes engaging grassroots and partners, proactively communicating issues and positions, and helping attract contributions to execute successful policy campaigns and conservation outcomes.
**Please Note: Only applicants who submit a cover letter will be considered for candidacy.
Corkscrew Swamp Sanctuary is a private not-for-profit Audubon Sanctuary encompassing 13,000 acres in Southwest Florida’s western Everglades. Being a part of the Corkscrew team means making a difference for conservation. The Campus Host position is a part-time seasonal position assisting with essential end-of-day and center-related functions related to guest safety and facility support and security. Campus Host’s support the Blair Visitor Center by ensuring that all visitors have made it off the boardwalk at the close of business hours, and securing the gates and parking lot. Campus hosts serve as on-call resources on weekends and after hours for alarms or unexpected needs that arise from interns or guests such as visiting scientists. Campus Hosts share on-call and closing responsibilities in shifts with others. Campus hosts can expect to work an average of two to five hours per scheduled shift. When not working, opportunities abound for Campus Hosts interested in volunteering in public education, resource management, maintenance, and more. This is an exciting seasonal opportunity to work with a leader within the conservation industry.
Campus Hosts are required to live on-site in their personal RV (Recreational Vehicle) on one of Audubon’s two RV pads. The RV pads are nestled in the pine flatwoods near the housing area. Each site is equipped with water, sewer and electricity hook-ups as well as a private outdoor patio and grill. Corkscrew is a remote sanctuary.
The National Audubon Society is expanding our engineering team. We are looking for a Software Engineer to play a critical role in solving problems on existing systems while also working to build out modern solutions that allow Audubon to serve its mission to protect birds and the places they live, today and tomorrow.
The Software Engineer is responsible for designing and implementing technology solutions to support and enhance mission-critical business operations throughout the organization. This includes internal custom web applications and services, database development, and the integration of 3rd-party and vendor-developed systems. This position reports to the Full Stack Engineering Lead.
Audubon’s grassroots – our chapter members, online advocates, and community activists – are the key to our ability to influence decision makers on the biggest conservation challenges of today. Audubon’s Conservation Organizer will strengthen and broaden our political power by coordinating our climate advocacy work in the region, both growing and engaging our grassroots network. We are looking for an energetic, adaptable, relationship-oriented, and results-driven team player who effectively engages volunteers, partners and nontraditional allies to achieve climate solutions. This position will report to the Campaign Coordinator.
The National Audubon Society (NAS) seeks a dynamic, entrepreneurial, and strategic Executive Director to build and lead our new regional office across the states of Arkansas, Louisiana, and Mississippi. The Executive Director will lead a talented team to advance overall conservation objectives, strengthen and mobilize our bipartisan network, and deliver durable policy solutions across the region. The Executive Director will also serve as a Vice President of the National Audubon Society and work with their peers across the country to shape and deliver national objectives, initiatives, and processes.
The incoming Vice President and Executive Director must have demonstrated success in implementing innovative conservation, policy, engagement, and development strategies. Building on the success of the region’s well-respected conservation program, they must inspire collaboration among our conservation, legislative, and philanthropic partners to deepen our conservation impact and leadership across the delta and gulf region and inspire the region’s decision-makers, conservation partners, and philanthropic community to invest in Audubon’s conservation vision and strategic plan. Additionally, the chief executive for the delta region will oversee the Pascagoula River Audubon Center and Strawberry Plains Audubon Center in Mississippi, the Paul J. Rainey Wildlife Sanctuary in Louisiana and the Little Rock Audubon Center in Arkansas.
This is a high-profile position with the potential to grow National Audubon Society’s reach and effect change at the local, regional, and national levels. The Vice President and Executive Director will report to Audubon’s Vice President for the Mississippi Flyway.
Victory Search Group (VSG) has the privilege of leading the recruitment for the Vice President & Executive Director for Audubon Regional Southeast (Arkansas/Louisiana/Mississippi). VSG is a senior level retained executive search firm serving a select group of clients, including nonprofit organizations. **Interested individuals should submit a resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Vice President for Climate reports to the Chief Conservation Officer (an open seat; searches are being conducted concurrently) and works closely with colleagues at all levels across the organization.
The VP currently oversees a team of six individuals and a budget of $10M. Direct reports include two Senior Directors for Federal Climate Strategy; a Director for State and Local Climate Strategy; a Senior Program Manager for Climate; a Director of the Clean Energy Initiative, and a Climate Policy Analyst. However, there are as many as 70 professionals across the distributed organization assigned to funded climate activities, and the VP has to inspire and unite them around common strategies and goals.