Alphabetical Listing of Government Vacancies




On this page you will find links to all government vacancies sorted alphabetically. It is important to remember that the vacancy you are looking for might not be where you think it will be, e.g. "Human Resources Clerk" will be under "H" but the specific department might have called it "Clerk: Human Resources" which means it will be under "C", "Clerk: Admin" will be under "C" but the specific department might have called it "Admin Clerk" which means it will be under "A". We suggest you look on as many pages as possible to make sure you do not miss out on any vacancies.

Each listing will look like this:
Supply Chain Management Officer - Office of the Public Service Commission - closing: 9 November 2020
Click on the name of the department to find the vacancy.

Good luck!

A - 564 vacancies

B - 10 vacancies

C - 340 vacancies

D - 143 vacancies

E - 149 vacancies

F - 82 vacancies

G - 215 vacancies

H - 20 vacancies

I - 44 vacancies

J - 47 vacancies

L - 90 vacancies

M - 253 vacancies

N - 97 vacancies

O - 156 vacancies

P - 615 vacancies

Q - 3 vacancies

R - 178 vacancies

S - 321 vacancies

T - 47 vacancies

U - 5 vacancies

V - 6 vacancies

W - 14 vacancies







Questions after the interview:

At the end of an interview there is usually an opportunity where you can ask any questions you might have. This is a great opportunity to show the interviewer that you are interested in the position as well as the company. It is a good idea to prepare a few questions before the interview – this can be done while you are doing research on the company.

Your questions should show the interviewer that you are a good candidate for the position. Try and avoid questions that are based on your personal needs and preferences, for instance:

- How much leave will I get in a year?
- Will I be considered for promotion in my first year?
- When will I get an increase?
- What time can I leave in the afternoon?

These questions are inappropriate at this stage and will probably raise concerns on the side of the interviewer. Should you be the successful candidate then all these questions will be answered in your letter of appointment so don’t waste this opportunity by asking these basic questions.

If the position is an entry level job or very junior then you are welcome to ask questions in line with the position, for instance:

- Why did the previous person leave the position?
- What would the successful person be tasked to do in a typical day?
- How does this position fit into the department and / or company?
- Could you explain the company structure to me?
- Is there any further education assistance or support?

If the position is more senior then you can prepare question around the following themes:

- current issues that will face the successful candidate;
- inter-personal challenges in the department;
- any process, technology or people challenges that needs to be attended to urgently;
- key result areas that need urgent attention in the first few months;

The above information should get you started. Prepare a few questions so that you can show your worth. Good luck with your interview!

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