Judge halts billions in debt relief for farmers of color as conservative group for White farmers sue

Washington Post
By Andrea Salcedo and Laura Reiley –

In the months since Congress included around $4 billion in the latest stimulus bill to forgive loans for Black and other minority farmers, thousands of them have been pushing to finally see the money. The Department of Agriculture promised to start paying for loans this month.

But now, that relief is again on hold thanks to a lawsuit brought by a conservative group on behalf of White farmers, who argue the program is unconstitutional because it discriminates against them.

On Thursday, a federal judge in Wisconsin sided with the plaintiffs and issued a temporary restraining order on the program.

“The Court recognized that the federal government’s plan to condition and allocate benefits on the basis of race raises grave constitutional concerns and threatens our clients with irreparable harm,” Rick Esenberg, president and general counsel with the Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty, which filed the lawsuit, told the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel.

Department of Agriculture officials vow to defend the effort in the courts.

“We respectfully disagree with this temporary order and USDA will continue to forcefully defend our ability to carry out this act of Congress and deliver debt relief to socially disadvantaged borrowers,” Matt Herrrick, USDA director of communications, told The Washington Post. “When the temporary order is lifted, USDA will be prepared to provide the debt relief authorized by Congress.”

USDA officials are saying borrowers can continue submitting paperwork and that currently 17,000 farmers of color qualify for this assistance.

The assistance program, which was passed by the Senate in March as part of the Biden administration’s $1.9 trillion stimulus relief package, sought to correct long-standing disadvantages faced by Black, Latino, and other minority farmers in getting loans from banks and the government. As covid-19 disproportionately affected communities of color, those groups also had a more difficult time accessing relief programs due to systemic racism and other issues, the Biden administration argued.

“Over the last 100 years, policies were implemented that specifically twisted in a way that disadvantaged socially disadvantaged producers,” U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Tom Vilsack said. “There’s no better example of that than the covid relief efforts. Billions of dollars went to White farmers, because the system is structured in a way that gives them significant advantages.”

Relief bill is most significant legislation for Black farmers since Civil Rights Act, experts say

When the package passed, advocates told The Post that it was a major step toward correcting a century of mistreatment of Black farmers, with some describing it as reparations for a long history of racial oppression.

“This is the most significant piece of legislation with respect to the arc of Black land ownership in this country,” said Tracy Lloyd McCurty, executive director of the Black Belt Justice Center, which provides legal representation to Black farmers.

But the program, which was opposed by all 49 GOP senators, faced quick legal challenges. In April, the Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty, a conservative group based in Milwaukee, sued on behalf of five White farmers and ranchers, including Adam Faust, a double amputee and the owner of a dairy farm near Chilton, Wis. (The suit has since grown to include 12 farmers as plaintiffs.)

“There should absolutely be no federal dollars going anywhere just based on race,” Faust told the Journal Sentinel after joining the suit.

USDA to start debt forgiveness and payouts to some 13,000 Black, Hispanic and other minority farmers in June

White farmers in other regions of the country have also sued against the debt relief program.

In April, former Trump adviser Stephen Miller formed the America First Legal Foundation to sue in Texas on behalf on behalf of Sid Miller, a White farmer who is also the Texas agriculture commissioner. The lawsuit claimed that the USDA program “disrupts our common progress toward becoming a more perfect union.”

The Wisconsin group’s lawsuit noted that the White farmers could make additional investments in their property, expand their farms, and purchase equipment and supplies if they were eligible for the loan forgiveness benefit.

“Because plaintiffs are ineligible to even apply for the program due solely to their race, they have been denied the equal protection of the law and therefore suffered harm,” according to the lawsuit.

On Tuesday, Judge William Griesbach of Wisconsin’s Eastern District, who was appointed by George W. Bush, issued the temporary restraining order.

Meryl Kornfield contributed to this report.

USAJOBS Daily Saved Search Results for Agriculture jobs in Hawaii for 6/8/2021

Plant Protection Technician (Pre-Departure)
Department: Department of Agriculture –
Agency: Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service
Number of Job Opportunities & Location(s): vacancies – Kailua Kona, Hawaii
Salary: $36,363.00 to $47,274.00 / PA
Series and Grade: GS-0421-5
Open Period: 2021-06-08 to 2021-06-14
Position Information: Permanent – Full-time
Who May Apply: Career transition (CTAP, ICTAP, RPL), Open to the public

Biologist, ZP-0401-III (equivalent GS-11/12)
Department: Department of Commerce
Agency:National Institute of Standards and Technology
Number of Job Opportunities & Location(s): 1 vacancy – Kekaha, Hawaii
Salary: $66,662.00 to $112,563.00 / PA
Series and Grade: ZP-0401-03
Open Period: 2021-06-08 to 2021-06-14T00:00:00Z
Position Information: Term – Full-time
Who May Apply: Individuals with disabilities, Competitive service, Career transition (CTAP, ICTAP, RPL), Military spouses, Peace Corps & AmeriCorps Vista, Open to the public, Veterans

Some jobs listed here may no longer be available-the job may have been canceled or may have closed. Click the link for each job to see the full job announcement.

Rain percolates in Kona coffee belt, not so much elsewhere

Hawaii Tribune-Herald
By John Burnett

For much of May, most of Hawaii Island’s rain gauges were measuring near- to below-average amounts of rainfall, as the National Weather Service in Honolulu predicted in its dry season outlook for May through September.

There was one notable exception — the Kona coffee belt, which experiences its wet season in the summer. That said, it was even wetter than usual.

And one coffee belt gauge, Kealakekua, posted its highest May rainfall total on record, 12.86 inches, 240% of its average May rainfall total, and over 3 inches more than the previous May record, 9.76 inches.

“It didn’t just squeak by on the record; it was a significant margin, so it’s pretty notable,” Kevin Kodama, NWS senior service hydrologist, said Thursday. “And it wasn’t just that site. All of the gauges in that area picked up a pretty good amount. You look at the percent of averages, it was all at, above, or just below 200% of average.”

Kealakekua also had the Big Island’s highest one-day rainfall total of 2.28 inches on May 3.

The other three official coffee belt gauges Kodama referred to are: Kainaliu, which registered 10.57 inches, 204% of its May norm; Honaunau, which measure 9.33 inches, or 196% of average; and Waiaha, which had 7.94 inches, 170% of its usual May.

One unofficial leeward gauge, at Holualoa, in upslope North Kona, tallied 14.99 inches.

“May is just getting things started. Actually, the peak doesn’t occur until later,” Kodama said of the summer wet season for leeward slopes. “So it’s pretty early to be ramped up like this. Overall, we’ve had some instability, but they’ve been getting rain, like, everyday — and in decent amounts.”

Not all Kona locations shared in the rainfall bounty, however.

Ellison Onizuka Kona International Airport at Keahole, where tourists on the tarmac are almost always greeted by sunshine, registered just 0.9 inches for the month, 45% of its usual 2 inches. Puuanahulu was even drier at 0.77 inches, just 34% of its May average of 2.25 inches.

Windward monthly totals were mostly in the range of 60% to 100% of average. Glenwood, in the upper Puna rainforest, had the highest monthly total of 13.74 inches, 86% percent of average.

The rain gauge at Hilo International Airport tallied 6.17 inches, just 76% of its May average of 8.12 inches. Due to a wetter-than-average rainy season, however, the airport’s year-to-date total of 69.56 inches is 134% of its average for the year’s first five months, 51.91 inches.

Piihonua, in the foothills above Hilo town, hit double-digit rainfall in May, checking in at 10.78 inches, 80% of its May norm of 13.48 inches. Piihonua also has the distinction of being the first official NWS rain gauge on the Big Island to crack triple digits for the year, with 100.98 inches of rain, 31% above its year-to-date average.

“The trades have been there most of the month but it’s not been super wet. It’s been kind of what we were expecting,” Kodama said. “… The way drought manifests itself on the windward side of the Big Island, windward slopes, anyway, is you’ll get rain every day or almost every day. But it’s just that the amount of rain is lower than what you’d expect normally. And that’s what’s been occurring.”

And while most of East Hawaii has remained green, so far, other parts of the island are slipping into drought conditions. In his last drought statement, dated May 8, Kodama wrote “With the exception of the Kona slopes of the Big Island, leeward areas of the state may see increasing drought conditions during the summer.”

That assessment is borne out in the numbers.

The Waimea Plain gauge received just 0.91 inches for the month, just a third of its usual 2.61 inches, bringing it to 8.8% for the year, just 40% of its norm of 22.08 inches. And Honokaa also got about a third of its normal May rainfall, 2.3 inches, bringing its total for the year to 40.13 inches, almost 20% drier than normal.

“It’s been creeping along in leeward Kohala and up in the Pohakuloa region it’s been drying out,” Kodama said. “I just found out (Thursday) that even the Honokaa area is drying out. Parts of (Hawaii Volcanoes) National Park are getting dry, too — the windward side not so much, but more in the lee of Kilauea volcano it’s been drying out.

Chefs to curate farm plots on Mahi Pono fields

Maui News
by Melissa Tanji –

Program to help supply food for Maui restaurants –

PUUNENE — Nationally recognized chef Chris Kajioka would “love to” sink his hands into the Puunene soil that will nurture the kale, sweet potatoes and cabbage he will use in the restaurant he heads in Kaanapali.

“It’s any chef’s dream to touch the things he’s going to use,” Kajioka said Thursday morning.

But for now, he’ll leave it to the experts.

“For me, I don’t really have a green thumb at all. I don’t know if I’ll be much help,” the James Beard Foundation nominee said with a chuckle as he stood in a Puunene field with other local celebrity chefs and Maui County leaders.

On Thursday Mahi Pono and the Hawai’i Food & Wine Festival unveiled its new “Chefs’ Corner Project,” where five renowned chefs, some with multiple TV appearances, have the chance to personally curate and steward what is grown and harvested for their restaurants.

Mahi Pono has set aside 2 acres on the Kahului side of Maui Veterans Highway for the project. The two acres are split to five quarter-acre farms plots for the chefs, including Kajioka, who leads up Waicoco at the Westin Maui Resort & Spa as well as other restaurants on Oahu and the Mainland.

The other chefs are Roy Yamaguchi, of Roy’s Ka’anapali and Humble Market Kitchin; Beverly Gannon of Hali’imaile General Store, Gannon’s Restaurant and Celebrations Catering; Lee Anne Wong of Papa’aina; and Scott McGill of T S Restaurants, which includes Duke’s, Hula Grill, Kimo’s and Leilani’s.

The chefs all agree that the project is a boost to their restaurants, bringing in locally sourced fresh produce and helping with sustainability. Some produce is hard for restaurants to get locally, such as baby fingerling potatoes, icicle radish, butternut squash or baby corn, Gannon said in a news release.

“This garden will provide a consistent supply of locally grown fresh ingredients I am excited to feature on my menus,” she added.

Gannon is requesting baby fingerling potatoes, Jerusalem artichokes, celery root, butternut squash, baby corn, cherry tomatoes, yellow beets and watermelon radish.

Other chefs are also looking for a variety of vegetables. Kajioka needs sweet corn, haricort vert, baby tomatoes, caraflex cabbage and sweet potatoes. Wong is asking for corn, kale, cabbage, broccolini, crops from the choi family (kai choi, pak choi and choi sum), beets and squash. McGill wants tri-colored carrots, cucumbers, corn, dino kale, broccolini, arugula and head cabbage. And, Yamaguchi’s list includes yellow squash, sweet onions, green beans, watercress, assorted microgreens, shiso, daikon, fennel bulbs, leeks, baby bok choy, breakfast and watermelon radish and zucchini.

Darren Strand, Mahi Pono vice president of agricultural outreach and business development, said he hears chefs asking all the time why farmers don’t grow what they need for their restaurants, while farmers wonder why chefs don’t buy what they’re growing.

“This is a classic project for us to hopefully bridge that gap and grow stuff for your restaurant,” Strand said at the unveiling and groundbreaking in Puunene. “There is nothing cooler for a farmer to go out to dinner or lunch and to open up a menu and see local product on the menus.”

He later admitted with a smile that “some of the things on the (chefs’) list, I’m nervous to grow.”

The Puunene fields are not well suited for tomatoes, for example, but are favorable for crops such as watermelon.

Strand said they will need to test crops including shiso, an aromatic herb native to Asia.

“I’m not sure how it will grow here,” he said.

Strand said Mahi Pono is preparing the soil in the chefs’ plots and will then plant a cover crop. The first crops could be ready for chefs to use around September.

Chefs will be able work in the plots if they want or let Mahi Pono take the lead, Strand said. They also have the option of transporting their own produce to their restaurants or having Mahi Pono do it.

The partner chefs will also have first opportunity to purchase all of the produce grown, a news release said. Any available surplus will be sold under Mahi Pono’s Maui Harvest label.

“While these farm plots will provide a consistent and tailored stream of crops for our partner chefs, they also help move us closer to food security for the island of Maui,” said Mahi Pono Chief Operating Officer Shan Tsutsui.

Yamaguchi, who is also the co-chairman of the Hawai’i Food & Wine Festival and a James Beard Award winner, said that the Chefs’ Corner project “is reminiscent of the Hawai’i Regional Cuisine movement of more than 30 years ago that helped replace the sugar and pine plantations, such as the land here at Mahi Pono, with diversified agriculture in Hawaii.”

Yamaguchi, who spent many summers on Maui at his grandfather’s Yamaguchi Store in Wailuku, added that “it brings back the importance of our symbiotic relationship that allows us to showcase the best of Hawaii’s agriculture and cuisine.”

The project could open up to other local chefs depending on how the initial efforts go.

“Mahi Pono is hoping to be able to expand in the near future but we are currently focusing on the success of the first five Chefs’ Corner lots,” Mahi Pono Project Manager Jayson Watts said Thursday evening.

USAJOBS Daily Saved Search Results for Agriculture jobs in Hawaii for 6/2/2021

Natural Resources Specialist (Direct Hire)
Department: Department of Agriculture –
Agency: Natural Resources Conservation Service –
Number of Job Opportunities & Location(s): vacancies – Honolulu, Hawaii
Salary: $36,363.00 to $71,625.00 / PA
Series and Grade: GS-0401-5/9
Open Period: 2021-06-02 to 2021-07-15
Position Information: Permanent – Full-time
Who May Apply: Career transition (CTAP, ICTAP, RPL), Open to the public

Soil Conservationist (Direct Hire)
Department: Department of Agriculture
Agency:Natural Resources Conservation Service
Number of Job Opportunities & Location(s): Many vacancies – Multiple Locations
Salary: $36,363.00 to $71,625.00 / PA
Series and Grade: GS-0457-5/9
Open Period: 2021-06-02 to 2021-07-15
Position Information: Permanent – Full-time
Who May Apply: Career transition (CTAP, ICTAP, RPL), Open to the public

Judge may vacate East Maui water diversion permits

Maui News
by Melissa Tanji –

Circuit Court said contested case should have been held before the state land board

Revocable permits granted last year for diverting water from East Maui streams for Mahi Pono’s farming and other uses may be in jeopardy unless a First Circuit Court judge hears a formal request to stay the order.

Saying that “the court does not wish to create unintended consequences or chaos by vacating the permits without knowing the practical consequences of such an order,” First Circuit Judge Jeffrey P. Crabtree ordered the state Board of Land and Natural Resources, which granted the permits on Nov. 13, to hold a contested case hearing on the matter “as soon as practicable.”

The BLNR initially denied Sierra Club’s request for a contested case hearing on the permits, but Crabtree said Friday in an interim decision on appeal that the board violated the Sierra Club’s “due process rights” by not holding the hearing and that the club had new information to present regarding the permits.

The orders are the latest developments in the Sierra Club’s appeal against the BLNR, Alexander & Baldwin Inc. and East Maui Irrigation Co.

On Nov. 13, the BLNR approved another round of one-year permits, allowing A&B to divert 45 million gallons of water per day using the East Maui Irrigation system on state lands for Mahi Pono crops this year. A&B co-owns the water diversion system with Mahi Pono.

Water from the East Maui system is also diverted for other users, including the county Department of Water Supply for municipal purposes such as domestic water use.

Crabtree said he is not vacating the revocable permits yet and that “the court reserves jurisdiction to consider any additional requests from the parties on whether or not the court should modify the existing permits, and how, or whether the court should leave the existing permits in place until their current expiration date.”

He added that if “no such further requests” are filed by 4 p.m. June 30 then the revocable permit “shall automatically be vacated.”

“The court’s order means that for the first time, the Board of Land and Natural Resources will be required to make A&B fulfill its burden of proof before receiving any permits to use public resources,” Sierra Club attorney David Kimo Frankel said in a news release Monday. “It also means that the Sierra Club will be given an opportunity to show how much harm the diversion of our streams is causing. A&B cannot justify draining streams dry when most of the water it takes is wasted.”

For more than 150 years, A&B diverted East Maui streams for sugar operations in Central Maui and Upcountry. After the sugar plantation closed down in 2016, some of those stream flows were restored. In June 2018, the state water commission set in-stream flow standards for East Maui streams diverted by A&B through subsidiary East Maui Irrigation Co.

A&B, whose water permits are nontransferable, had been granted one-year revocable permits for more than a decade for sugar operations. The company would not have been allowed to apply for a revocable permit beyond 2019 were it not for the Intermediate Court of Appeals in June of that year overturning a lower court decision in a lawsuit filed by East Maui taro farmers and practitioners against the BLNR, A&B and the County of Maui.

In November, the BLNR unanimously approved the permit. Following Crabtree’s decision, the Sierra Club will have a chance to get a hearing before the board.

“Our East Maui communities who depend upon the dozen streams left out of previous restoration decisions, will finally have a chance to make a case to restore the life-giving waters to our streams and fisheries,” East Maui resident and Sierra Club Maui Group Executive Committee Chairperson Lucienne de Naie said.

Sierra Club Director Marti Townsend added that the court’s decision “does not jeopardize Upcountry users of East Maui water.”

“The Sierra Club has repeatedly committed to ensuring that water continues to flow to domestic users of the water like those in Upcountry,” Townsend said.

Both the county and the state declined to comment on the decision, with Department of Land and Natural Resources spokesperson Dan Dennison saying that the department “cannot comment on pending legal proceedings.”

Maui County spokesperson Brian Perry said that “Mayor (Michael) Victorino has no comment while he’s reviewing the First Circuit order and looking out for the best interests of the people of Maui County.”

A spokeswoman for Mahi Pono also said the company did not “have a statement at this time.” Mahi Pono, which owns half of EMI and purchased 41,000 acres of former sugar cane lands from A&B in 2018, has sought to differentiate itself from its predecessor’s plantation-era water use.

A&B also did not provide a comment by Tuesday evening.

Judge orders new hearing on Maui water permits

Star Advertiser
By Timothy Hurley –

A Circuit Court judge says he’s prepared to revoke Alexander &Baldwin’s annual permit allowing it to divert up to 45 million gallons per day from dozens of streams in East Maui.

Judge Jeffrey Crabtree, in a ruling issued Friday, ordered the Board of Land and Natural Resources to hold a contested case hearing about the revocable permit and said he would cancel it June 30 unless he sees a formal request to stay his order.

The Sierra Club asked the Land Board in November to hold a contested case hearing on Alexander & Baldwin Inc. and East Maui Irrigation’s request to continue using about 33,000 acres of public land and divert 45 million gallons per day from East Maui streams for the year 2021.

The board denied the request and approved the continuation of the permits, prompting an appeal by the Sierra Club.

On Friday the court concluded in an interim decision that the board violated the nonprofit’s due process rights and ordered a contested case hearing as soon as practicable.

“The court’s order means that for the first time, the Board of Land and Natural Resources will be required to make A&B fulfill its burden of proof before receiving any permits to use public resources,” Sierra Club’s attorney David Kimo Frankel said in a statement.

Frankel said the Sierra Club finally will be given an opportunity to show how much harm the diversions are causing the streams.

“A&B cannot justify draining streams dry when most of the water it takes is wasted,” he said.

Asked for comment, BLNR spokesman Dan Dennison said the agency doesn’t comment on legal issues prior to settlement. A spokesperson for Alexander &Baldwin could not be reached Monday.

In his ruling, Crabtree said he didn’t buy arguments from the board that allowing contested case hearings on annual revocable permits could mean requiring such hearings on virtually everything BLNR decides.

Crabtree said new information, issues and developments pertinent to the stream diversions have come up recently and are worthy of a closer look in a contested case hearing.

“Our environmental law system has a goal that the decision-makers will hear from stake-holders before decisions are made, to help decision-makers reach sound policy decisions examined from multiple perspectives,” the judge said in his ruling.

“The new information and issues,” he wrote, “are relevant, and are not insignificant.”

Crabtree is the same judge who in April sided with BLNR and Alexander & Baldwin in a similar case challenging the 2018 and 2019 permits.

Following a three-week trial, Crabtree ruled that the board acted properly when it allowed the diversion of stream water in those permits, saying Hawaii’s public-trust doctrine imposes a dual mandate on the state to both protect water resources and make maximum reasonable beneficial use of those resources.

The parties remain in mediation over the final order.

Sierra Club Director Marti Townsend said the upcoming contested case should provide a full hearing on the issues, including the amount of wasted water in the aging system and the fact that the diversions are making the streams run dry too much of the time, causing immense ecological damage.

“We’re trying to use all remedies available to us to make sure we protect those resources,” she said.

Townsend said the court’s decision will not affect Upcountry Maui users of the stream water. “The Sierra Club has repeatedly committed to ensuring that water continues to flow to domestic users of the water like those in Upcountry,” she said.

2021 University of Hawaii Floriculture and Nursery Webinar Series

Co-hosted by: Russell Galanti, Hannah Lutgen, Dr. James Keach, Dr. Joanna Bloese –
Dept. of Tropical Plant and Soil Science, CTAHR, UH Manoa –
Dept. of Plant and Environmental Protection Sciences, CTAHR, UH Manoa –


June 8, 2021, 2:00 – 3:30 pm – Economics/Record Keeping: Introduction to recordkeeping and a cost estimator for potted ornamentals. Dr. Stuart Nakamoto (Dept. of Human Nutrition, Food and Animal Sciences) will discuss farm record keeping. Record Keeping is essential to understand how your business is running. Stuart will discuss the importance of record keeping and introduce several record keeping practices, as well as record keeping excel software that will be available for free to webinar attendees.
Registration link (by June 1, 2021): https://www.eventbrite.com/e/2021-floriculture-and-nursery-seminar-series-economicrecord-keeping-tickets-154297980413\

June 15, 2021, 2:00-3:30 pm – Economics/Recordkeeping continued: Introduction to recordkeeping and a cost estimator for cut ornamentals. Dr. Stuart Nakamoto continues his discussion on economics and recordkeeping and introduces the cost estimator for ornamentals.
Registration link (by June 7, 2021): https://www.eventbrite.com/e/2021-floriculture-and-nursery-seminar-series-economicrecord-keeping-2-tickets-156029936741

July 6, 2021, 2:00 – 3:30 pm – Sanitation and Cultural Practices. Extension agents Russell Galanti, Hannah Lutgen, James Keach, and Extension Specialist Joanna Bloese will discuss greenhouse and nursery sanitation for cultural control of plant pathogens. Sanitation is the first line of defense against pathogen introduction and every physical part of a growing operation should be considered when understanding good sanitation.
Registration link (by July 1, 2021): https://www.eventbrite.com/e/2021-floriculture-and-nursery-seminar-series-sanitationcultural-practices-tickets-154299260241

August 10, 2021, 2:00 – 3:30 pm – Tissue Culture Basics. Dr. Maureen Fitch and Hawaii Agricultural Research Center’s tissue culture lab will discuss the fundamentals of tissue culture. The basic science behind tissue culture will be reviewed, as well as the state of tissue culture in Hawaii, the future possibilities, and addressing tissue culture from a practical economic standpoint.
Registration link (by August 1, 2021): https://www.eventbrite.com/e/2021-floriculture-and-nursery-seminar-series-tissue-culture-basics-tickets-154299930245

Look forward to the second half of the webinar series in 2022
January 2022- Soil and Nutrition Management
February 2022- Pest and Disease Identification
March 2022- Monitoring for Pests and Diseases

DOWNLOAD the 2021–>22 Floriculture Webinars Flyer

Questions or for additional info, please contact:
Russell Galanti (rgalanti@hawaii.edu).

USAJOBS Daily Saved Search Results for Federal Agriculture jobs in Hawaii for 5/28/2021

Biological Science Technician
Department: Department of Agriculture
Agency: Agricultural Research Service
Number of Job Opportunities & Location(s): 1 vacancy – Hilo, Hawaii
Salary: $45,043.00 to $58,558.00 / PA
Series and Grade: GS-0404-7
Open Period: 2021-05-28 to 2021-06-11
Position Information: Term – Full-time
Who May Apply: Career transition (CTAP, ICTAP, RPL), Open to the public

Some jobs listed here may no longer be available-the job may have been canceled or may have closed. Click the link for each job to see the full job announcement.