All DOI Bureaus and Offices must reasonably assure suitable information and service quality, consistent with the level of importance of the information, consistent with the Treasury and General Government Appropriations Act for Fiscal Year 2001: Public Law 106-554, “Guidelines for Ensuring and Maximizing the Quality, Objectivity, Utility and Integrity of Information Disseminated by Federal Information.
This Web site is regularly reviewed and monitored for compliance with DOI Information Quality Guidelines and policies.
Employment opportunities at the U.S. Department of the Interior (DOI) may be found through the DOI Jobs page.
To find U.S. government job opportunities worldwide, go to USAJOBS, the Federal Government"s official one-stop source for Federal jobs and employment.
The U.S. Department of the Interior complies with the No Fear Act requirements, closely monitors agency EEO and whistleblower complaint activity and acts expeditiously to resolve complaints at the administrative level when it is appropriate to do so.
The Department of the Interior No Fear Act information can be found at http://www.doi.gov/diversity/no_fear_act.html.
Section 207(f) (2) of the E-Government Act of 2002, requires each Federal Agency to:
The Department has developed a Schedule for Posting Content for DOI and its Bureaus and Offices. This information can be found here.
DOI and its Bureaus and Offices comply with the Government Performance Results Act of 1993, which requires organizations to make their annual performance plans available to the public.
DOI Performance and Accountability Reports are available at: http://www.doi.gov/ppp/.
The Small Business Paperwork Relief Act of 2002 requires that all organizations designate a single point of contact for small businesses. The DOI Office of Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization serves as that single point of contact for the Department. Their Web site is located at: http://www.doi.gov/osdbu/.
All DOI and bureau Internet Web sites comply with Section 207(f)(1)(b)(iv) of the E-Gov Act of 2002, which requires organizations to have security protocols to protect information.
All DOI and bureau Internet Web sites comply with existing laws and directives that address the digital, copyright, trademark and patent rights of the public.