EUCOOKIELAW_BANNER_TITLE

Aug 222015
 

Organization: International Executive Service Corps
Country: Mali
Closing date: 04 Sep 2015

BACKGROUND: The International Executive Service Corps (IESC)– is a US based not-for-profit with a focus on supporting private enterprise in developing countries. We work in partnership with local people in 130 countries – mainly with the generous support of USAID – designing, implementing, managing and evaluating a wide range of market driven solutions along the entire value chain of a company or industry.

IESC is implementing a U.S. Government technical assistance program, which will employ local staff members working in the Republic of Mali from 2015 to 2020. IESC will be establishing a temporary, five-year program office in Bamako to facilitate program management.

GENERAL OBJECTIVE: IESC requires legal services to advise, support, and help complete a country office registration process for legal operations in Mali in the most expeditious manner possible. This is a high priority activity. Additional services will include reviews of local labor contracts, a personnel manual to ensure compliance with Malian labor law.

DETAILED REQUIREMENTS:

  1. Provide guidance on registration requirements of foreign-based entities doing business in Mali, the type of registration specifically for not-for-profit entities/non-governmental organizations (NGO), required documents, and any related government registration fees;
  2. Update IESC on timing of process and provide guidance on any milestones related to local registration needed to support full and complete registration;
  3. Provide guidance on maintaining and adhering to registration requirements in accordance with local tax, social security, and other applicable government requirements; and,
  4. Complete other support as needed, including legal translation (French to English; English to French) as applicable.
  5. Review and revise IESC’s Independent Consulting Agreement template to ensure compliance with local labor laws.
  6. Review of local contracts, including office lease, and local service contracts.
  7. Specifically, related to personnel manual review at a future time (e.g. September 2015):

Review IESC personnel and operations program manual to help contextualize specific Republic of Mali legal operating requirements, such as adherence to labor laws, rules, and general practices. The manual is approximately 25 pages long.

  1. Review hiring templates to ensure adherence to employment hiring and termination requirements. There are approximately 15 forms or templates.
  2. Ability to communicate in English both verbally and for official written documents.

How to apply:

SUBMISSION REQUIREMENTS:

Interested firms or candidates must submit the following:

  1. A detailed approach to securing legal standing for IESC to operate in Mali for the period described above, including:

a) A description of various steps of the office registration process, including the responsibilities of the legal services firm and IESC to complete each step;

b) An estimated timeframe to complete the registration process, noting uncontrolled variables such as government processing times;

c) Fee to provide registration services. Describe if the firm will charge a flat/fixed fee for this service or bill on an hourly basis

  1. A description of the firm’s billing practice for all other services outside of the registration process. Please include billing rates for each level of legal services expertise provided (partners, associates, paralegals, etc.) as applicable.
  2. Three client references, preferably with other international organizations. Include name, title, and phone and email contacts.
  3. The firm’s Point of Contact to follow up with clarifications and questions.

Send responses to: Amy Gastinger (agastinger@iesc.org)

Due Date: 4 September 2015

Notice Posted: 20 August 2015

Note: IESC reserves the right to extend the submission deadline at any time prior to the due date, to reject all submissions without the need for cause or prior notice, to reject particular submissions due to defects in responses, to waive non-mandatory items and to accept any submissions that in their judgment will be in the best interest of IESC.

cliquez ici pour les détails et appliquer

OFFRES SIMILAIRES (NOUVEAU)

ENTRETIEN D'EMBAUCHE
Questions Typiques
“Why are you leaving your current job?” Hiring managers want to know your motivation for wanting to leave your current job. Are you an opportunist just looking for more money or are you looking for a job that you hope will turn into a career? If you’re leaving because you don’t like your boss, don’t talk negatively about your boss–just say you have different work philosophies, Teach says. If the work was boring to you, just mention that you’re looking for a more challenging position. “Discuss the positives that came out of your most recent job and focus on why you think this new position is ideal for you and why you’ll be a great fit for their company.” If you’ve already left your previous job (or you were fired), Sutton Fell suggests the following: If you got fired: Do not trash your last boss or company. Tell them that you were unfortunately let go, that you understand their reasoning and you’ve recognized areas that you need to improve in, and then tell them how you will be a better employee because of it. If you got laid off: Again, do not trash your last boss or company. Tell them that you were let go, and that you understand the circumstances behind their decision; that you are committed to your future and not dwelling on the past; and that you are ready to apply everything that you learned in your last role to a new company. If you quit: Do not go into details about your unhappiness or dissatisfaction. Instead, tell them that while you valued the experience and education that you received, you felt that the time had come to seek out a new opportunity, to expand your skills and knowledge, and to find a company with which you could grow.
Questions à poser
What skills and experiences would make an ideal candidate? This is a great open-ended question that will have the interviewer put his or her cards on the table and state exactly what the employer is looking for. If the interviewer mentions something you didn’t cover yet, now is your chance.