Preventing student dropout in Chicago’s public schools takes a team of professionals who are smart, passionate, creative and fearless. Colleagues come to our organization with experience honed in classrooms, grassroots non-profit organizations, global agencies, law environments and more. They stay because they are challenged to accomplish measurable and meaningful work, and when they leave, they are prepared for even more demanding jobs, or graduate school or nonprofit leadership. If you’d like to join our team, review the open position(s) below. And, get to know us better by subscribing to our news digest and following our work on social media.
CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER
Communities In Schools (CIS) of Chicago is seeking a full time Chief Operating Officer to oversee all internal functions. This position will report directly to the Chief Executive Officer and work collaboratively with the Chief Innovation and Communications Officer, Chief Program Officer, and Chief Resource Officer as part of an executive management team. This is a new role on the CIS of Chicago team.
Start Date: Immediately
DOWNLOAD PDF TO FIND OUT HOW TO APPLY.
Graduate, undergraduate and post-graduate interns are welcome at CIS of Chicago year-round. We look for candidates with interest and experience in providing direct counseling services to students or in supporting the administrative functions of the organization. Academic-year internships may be available for individuals who are pursuing advanced degrees in psychology, social work, or counseling. Seasonal or academic-year internships to support work with schools and community partners are available. These interns are typically undergraduate and graduate interns and are studying education, social work, sociology, or psychology. Seasonal internships are available to support or community-building, communications and fundraising activities. Follow our social-media platforms – LinkedIN in particular – for announcements about internships. For more information, contact Karen Roddie.
Our staff stay because they are challenged to accomplish measurable and meaningful work, and when they leave, they are prepared for even more demanding jobs, or graduate school or nonprofit leadership.