Deputy Director for the National Institute of Nursing Research - National Institutes of Health
National Institute of Nursing Research National Institutes of Health Department of Health and Human
Location: Bethesda, Maryland
Type: Full Time
Salary: Salary commensurate
The successful candidate for this position will be appointed at a salary commensurate with experience and accomplishments, and full Federal benefits , including leave, health and life insurance, retirement and savings plan (401K equivalent) will be provided. A recruitment or relocation bonus may be available, and relocation expenses may be paid. In accordance with Executive Order 14043, Federal employees are required to be fully vaccinated against COVID-19.
Telecommuting is allowed.
Internal Number: NA
THIS POSITION IS SUBJECT TO THE COVID-19 VACCINE MANDATE, AS A CONDITION OF EMPLOYMENT
Do you have a vision for the future of nursing research? Are you a first-rate Scientific Leader seeking a career at one of the preeminent biomedical research institutes in the nation and the world. The National Institute of Nursing Research (NINR) advances research on the most pressing health challenges and most persistent health disparities that is responsive to the realities of people’s lives and living conditions and informs nursing practice and policy solutions. The Deputy Director, NINR, working with the Director provides executive scientific leadership, oversight, and direction to the NINR.
About National Institute of Nursing Research National Institutes of Health Department of Health and Human
The National Institutes of Health (NIH), a part of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, is the nation’s medical research agency — making important discoveries that improve health and save lives. Thanks in large part to NIH-funded medical research, Americans today are living longer and healthier. Life expectancy in the United States has jumped from 47 years in 1900 to 78 years as reported in 2009, and disability in people over age 65 has dropped dramatically in the past 3 decades. In recent years, nationwide rates of new diagnoses and deaths from all cancers combined have fallen significantly.