US Army Corps of Engineers
Transatlantic Division Public Website Website

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Archive: 2015
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  • November

    USACE Buffalo District holds winter safety stand-down day

    During the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE), Buffalo District Winter Safety Stand-Down Day, November 20th, the District’s senior staff of the engaged employees, as they were leaving the District office, reminding them to keep their mind on safety as the weather changes.
  • Hatchery Creek closed below Wolf Creek Dam for final phase of renovation

    JAMESTOWN, Ky. (Nov. 20, 2015) -- Hatchery Creek, a short stream located behind the Wolf Creek National Fish Hatchery, downstream of Wolf Creek Dam and Lake Cumberland in Russell County is currently closed for the final phase of construction.
  • Making tomorrow better — An introduction to the Jacksonville District, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

    I took command of the Jacksonville District in July of this year — I’m very proud of the district — its past accomplishments, the work we are doing now, and most importantly the important work ahead of us. The mission of our district is to deliver value to the Nation by anticipating needs and collaboratively engineering solutions that support national security, energize our economy and increase resiliency.
  • Task Force POWER team responds to emergency in Kabul

    During a site visit to Afghanistan in October, Col. Robert Ruch, commander, U.S. Army Engineering and Support Center, Huntsville, presented certificates of appreciation to five individuals working under contract with Huntsville Center in support of Task Force POWER. EXP Federal employees Shane Deek, Kevin Flynn, Rafael Varela, Abel Martinez and Sean McMurtrey were at Camp Integrity, Afghanistan, when the compound came under attack. The team stayed to assist with restoring power and water to the camp.
  • Manners Matter: An Evening of Dining, Etiquette & Networking

    College students are told that the way to find a job is to build a network of professional contacts before you graduate. However, students not only struggle with understanding how to effectively build a network of professional contacts, but also with the concept of what to do with those contacts once they have made them.