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Every staff position has a grade level. Local HR offices administer the compensation system for employees in their units, evaluating jobs and determining the grade of each position based on professional knowledge, skills, required education and experience and job responsibilities; Harvard benchmarks; and the complexity and scope relative to other University positions.
Administrative and professional positions: Every professional, nonunion position is classified by a job grade from 55-64. Benchmarks are developed by the Harvard Human Resources Compensation and local HR offices, with a position’s grade reflecting factors such as scope and impact of decision-making, budget management and resource generation, supervisory/management responsibility and planning.
Clerical and technical positions:
Clerical and technical jobs, including HUCTW staff, are classified in job grades 47-56.
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for each grade are available. Service and trade roles are classified in job grades 01-43. These jobs have been determined to be eligible for overtime pay under the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA).
Salary ranges within each pay grade are based on qualifications, skills, experience, equity in comparison to similar positions, and external market values. Salary ranges allow for differences among positions within the same grade as well increasing levels of responsibility and performance within the same job.
The salary ranges in the table below reflect base salaries paid for all positions at a given grade across the University. Typically a new hire can expect a starting salary somewhere in the lower part of the range. The amount will vary based on the position and the candidate’s relevant experience. No employee will be paid below the minimum.
FY18Salary Ranges: Effective July 1, 2017 - June 30, 2018 for administrative and professional, non-bargaining unit employees:FY18Salary Ranges: July 1, 2017 - June 30, 2018
*Grade 55 and 56 ranges mirror the HUCTW ranges, therefore areupdated effective October 1, 2017 in accordance with the HUCTW contract.
Effective October 1, 2017 for HUCTW members:October 1, 2017
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Over the past decade, the call for seafood traceability has grown louder and more urgent amid rising concerns about mislabeling, illegal fishing, and diminishing stocks of some of the world’s most commercially important fish. Recent reports have now sounded additional alarms on human trafficking and modern-day slavery within the seafood supply chain. For seafood companies attempting to play by the rules, these systemic failures threaten market efficiencies, brand integrity, and profits.
The seafood traceability agenda to date has been driven largely by nonprofits, consumer advocacy groups, and government agencies focused on product recall, public health, and accurate labeling issues. Increasingly, retailers and other industry representatives are taking up the cause, having been influenced by consumer demand for product transparency and recognizing the need to mitigate risk. However, in the absence of regulation, pushing full-chain implementation of the data capture and management systems required to support true end-to-end traceability has proved challenging.
This report aims to highlight the compelling market incentives of traceability, while raising awareness of the very real human and technological barriers that hamper broader adoption. Through interviews with key technology vendors, NGOs, government agencies, trade groups, and a sample of supply-chain players, Future of Fish assessed: credible business wins offered by traceability technology systems in general; twelve specific seafood traceability vendor solutions and the key business benefits of each; key principles for a smooth transition to traceability adoption and implementation; and barriers to traceability technology adoption, successful implementation, and whole-chain traceability.
Efforts by nonprofits and government agencies to push their traceability agendas are often confounded by the fact that many companies perceive traceability technology as purely an added cost with no measurable returns. However, traceability technology offers some clear business wins for seafood companies. Within the seafood industry, the ability of fishers, processors, distributors, and retailers to seamlessly share key information about a product as it wends its way from dock to dinner plate can improve inventory management, reduce operational inefficiencies, reduce waste and improve yields, increase the pace of decision making, and fuel innovation across the entire business ecosystem. For an industry where the difference between making a profit and being in the red can be a matter of pennies per pound, traceability technology can provide clear competitive advantage.
KALWlistener Mimi Manning wanted to know what happens to the plastic bags that are dropped off to be recycled at grocery stores.
Hurricanes don’t occur in the Bay Area, but after seeing so many animals rescued after the recent devastating storms in the Caribbean, one KALW listener asks about San Francisco Zoo's disaster plans.
KALWlistener Richard Goldman wanted to know if there was ever an exotic zoo in Glen Canyon, and whether there was a railroad that connected the canyon to downtown San Francisco.
In the Bay Area, summer weather usually begins in the fall. Why is that? In this short-answer segment, San Francisco State meteorology professor Oswaldo Garcia explains our "peculiar" climate.
Why do so many Bay Area highways have similar names? We've got Interstate 280, 580, 680 and 880 —what gives? That's the question that listener Jennifer Paulussubmitted to Hey Area , KALW's collaborative reporting project. Click the player above for the answer.
Almost everyone who flies into San Francisco or San Jose airport has seen it -- a vibrant patchwork quilt of colorful water. There, on the southern edge of the San Francisco Bay, you can see bright pinks, pumpkin oranges, neon greens and deep magentas, contrasted against the dark blues of the natural bay water. The last time KALW listener Donna Staton peered out an airplane window, she saw it, too.
San Francisco has the strongest economy of any city in the U.S. And with business booming, a lot of eyes are on local corporations to see if they are giving back to the local community by paying their fair share in taxes.
The blockyVaillancourt Fountain near San Francisco's Ferry Building has been controversial since its installation in the 1970s. One issue that's dogged the fountain for decades? It's often dry. ListenerIngrid Roseboroughwrote to Hey Area wondering why. Click the player above the hear the answer.
A regal statue keeps watch of San Francisco Main Library's Fulton Street entrance. Who is he and why is he there?
In 1925, Redwood City's real estate board offered a $10 prize for the best slogan for the growing city. The winning submission? "Climate Best by Government Test." In this Hey Area short-answer segment, reporter Jürgen Klemmdigs into whether the claim is true. Click the player above to hear the answer.