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Careers in Business, Management, and Administration

60 careers found

Administrative Service Managers
Oversee clerical or logistical activities for businesses.
Bookkeeping, Accounting, and Auditing Clerks
Compute and record numerical information for financial records.
Brownfield Redevelopment Specialists
Work to clean up contaminated sites so they can be re-used.
Business Continuity Planners
Plan or put into place disaster recovery strategies for companies.
Chief Executives
Direct companies at the highest level of management.
Clerical Library Assistants
Sort and shelve library materials, like books or electronic media.
Compensation and Benefits Managers
Oversee the pay and benefits rules for an organization.
Compensation, Benefits, and Job Analysis Specialists
Help employers decide on appropriate pay rates and job descriptions.
Compliance Managers
Make sure organizations are operating according to various ethical and regulatory standards.
Computer Operators
Monitor and work with computers and data processing equipment.
Computer and Information Systems Managers
Oversee information technology (IT) duties for an organization.
Correspondence Clerks
Write letters or emails in response to customers' questions or requests.
Customer Service Representatives
Talk directly with customers to provide information and respond to questions or complaints.
Customs Brokers
Prepare paperwork so that goods can be imported and exported legally.
Data Entry Keyers
Enter data into a computer system.
Energy Auditors
Look for ways to make buildings more energy efficient.
Executive Secretaries
Conduct research, prepare reports, handle requests for information, and perform skilled clerical duties.
File Clerks
File a variety of records in a certain order, such as alphabetic or numerical.
Work to get donations or grants for organizations.
General Office Clerks
Perform a wide variety of clerical tasks in offices.
General and Operations Managers
Plan and coordinate the activities of organizations.
Human Resources Assistants
Compile and keep human resource records, such as addresses, earnings, work absences, and other employee information.
Human Resources Managers
Oversee the hiring, firing, and staffing activities of an organization.
Human Resources Specialists
Screen, recruit, interview, and hire workers.
Industrial Production Managers
Coordinate the activities involved in manufacturing products.
Interview people by telephone, mail, or in person to complete forms, applications, or surveys.
Investment Fund Managers
Manage investment funds for clients.
Labor Relations Specialists
Resolve employment disputes between workers and managers.
Loss Prevention Managers
Direct an organization's policies or procedures to prevent loss.
Mail Clerks
Prepare incoming and outgoing mail for distribution.
Management Analysts
Study and evaluate organizations in order to make them run better.
Meeting, Convention, and Event Planners
Make arrangements for group meetings, events, or conventions.
New Accounts Clerks
Interview people who are opening accounts at banks or other financial institutions.
Office Machine Operators
Operate a variety of office machines, including photocopying, fax, or other machines.
Online Merchants
Manage activities for businesses that operate only online.
Operations Research Analysts
Help managers make decisions about organizational policies.
Order Clerks
Receive and process orders for a variety of goods and services.
Payroll and Timekeeping Clerks
Compile and record employees' payroll information.
Postal Service Clerks
Perform a variety of clerical tasks in post offices.
Postal Service Mail Carriers
Sort mail, and deliver mail on a regular route.
Postal Service Mail Sorters
Examine, sort, and route mail for distribution.
Procurement Clerks
Draw up purchase orders to buy goods and services for companies.
Purchasing Managers
Coordinate the work of buying products or services for an organization.
Receptionists and Information Clerks
Greet the general public and customers, answering questions or providing directions.
Regulatory Affairs Managers
Make sure that the production facilities within a business are operating according to rules and regulations.
Secretaries and Administrative Assistants
Perform routine clerical duties such as organizing files or answering phone calls.
Security Management Specialists
Make sure organizations are secure by identifying risks and putting security measures in place.
Security Managers
Direct an organization's safety and security policies.
Shipping, Receiving, and Traffic Clerks
Keep records and monitor incoming and outgoing shipments.
Stock Clerks and Order Fillers
Coordinate and oversee merchandise or supplies in stores, stockrooms, or warehouses.
Supervisors of Administrative Support Workers
Supervise the activities of clerical staff.
Supply Chain Managers
Work to make sure businesses run efficiently.
Sustainability Specialists
Work to make businesses more environmentally friendly.
Switchboard Operators
Operate telephone equipment to forward calls or relay messages.
Telephone Operators
Provide information to telephone customers.
Training and Development Managers
Coordinate the training activities for an organization.
Training and Development Specialists
Design and conduct training for employees.
Utility Meter Readers
Read meters and record the use of electricity, gas, or water.
Wind Energy Operations Managers
Manage wind fields.
Word Processors and Typists
Use word processing equipment to type letters, forms, or reports.