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Deputy Chief of Party – Saving Species Project Usaid – Tetra Tech

TRAFFIC in Viet Nam N/a

Nơi làm việc: Hà Nội


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Title: Deputy Chief of Party – Saving Species Project USAID – Tetra Tech
Location: Ha Noi, Viet Nam
Reports to: Chief of Party; dotted line to Head of Office TRAFFIC VN



The project consists out of three tasks:
Task 1: Reduce Consumer Demand for Illegal Wildlife and Wildlife Products
Demand reduction is a primary goal for the CWT Activity; it will ultimately contribute to reducing the economic incentive for poachers and traffickers of illicit wildlife. Tetra Tech will refine and expand a dynamic SBCC approach already implemented by TRAFFIC for rhino horn in Vietnam, organized into five steps. The SBCC approach is distinguished from broader communications approaches (e.g., public service advertisements and announcements issued through multimedia channels such as print/television/Internet news and radio). It does not stop at providing the knowledge that people need to act, but goes on to encourage and enable them to shift attitudes and practice, thus moving recipients along the continuum of behavior change. Our approach identifies motivations (functional, nutritional, medicinal, emotional, social, financial, and spiritual) and specific behaviors behind wildlife product consumption. It then addresses these motivations and behaviors through dynamic outreach, successfully reducing use of existing consumers while shifting the cultural norms to make use of illicit wildlife products unacceptable.

Task 2: Strengthen Wildlife Law Enforcement and Prosecution
Shifting wildlife poaching and trafficking from a low-risk to a high-risk activity and improving deterrence is the key objective of Task 2. It will be accomplished by strengthening law enforcement and prosecution efforts of the GVN. These are critical complements to demand reduction (Task 1) and policy harmonization (Task 3), particularly in Vietnam. Law enforcement officials have difficulties recognizing illicit products in transit, do not fully understand evidence collection, and are often unmotivated to pursue offenders, among other challenges. For prosecution, judges, prosecutors, and associated support agencies are often not well versed in environmental laws, have difficulties maintaining the chain of evidence and building cases on offenders, and have limited motivations to pursue crimes they often see as relatively benign. Although the revised Penal Code (expected to come into force July 1, 2017) provides much stronger penalties for wildlife traffic, delivery of evidence, motivation to prosecute, and coordination between target agencies such as MARD, MONRE, and Customs officials, park rangers, Environmental Police, prosecutors, and judges must be improved.

Task 3: Improve and Harmonize the Legal Framework for Wildlife Crime
The CWT Activity will assist the GVN to transform wildlife crimes from low to high risk. Task 3 is largely focused on improving Vietnam’s wildlife crimes legislative instruments (e.g., laws, decrees, and circulars and decisions) by better defining and operationalizing the rules. To a lesser degree, the CWT Activity will also support addressing rule of law and governance issues (largely relating to institutional decision making). More specifically, we will review and redraft relevant rules to ensure they are “fit for purpose” and outline measures to operationalize and mainstream those rules.

Purpose of the job
The Deputy Chief of Party (DCOP)/Wildlife Trafficking Specialist shall assist the COP in all aspects of Contract management and project supervision. He/She shall serve as the lead technical specialist for successful implementation across all three Tasks and the CWT Activity Fund. In this capacity, the DCOP/Wildlife Trafficking Specialist advises and supports the Chief of Party in the development and implementation of a comprehensive strategy to improve the management and the protection of key species, especially those targeted for wildlife trafficking. In planning and executing this strategy, the DCOP/Wildlife Trafficking Specialist shall collaborate with and build upon the efforts of other Vietnamese, USG, internationally-assisted and civil society agencies active in this field.

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Requirements for the job
The DCOP/Wildlife Trafficking specialist must have the following minimum set of qualifications:
- At least five years of experience with efforts to prevent and interdict the trafficking of wildlife and wildlife products, including demand reduction activities, legal/policy reform, data gathering, investigation, prosecution, and/or Customs operations.
- A Master’s degree in natural resources management/conservation or related field or, in lieu thereof, three additional years of experience in a related technical area.
- Strong project management expertise and proven track record of delivery of large complex projects in conservation, with a focus on wildlife crime and/or behaviour change.
- Experience in supporting the establishment or operations of government and/or nongovernmental platforms to share information and coordinate anti-trafficking planning and Enforcement actions is highly desired.
- Strong understanding of the Vietnam CWT context - for this role a Vietnamese National or an expat who has been working in this context long-term is desired.
- Proficiency in English is required.
- Be Fluent in Vietnamese.
- Strong people management skills to motivate, build capacity and inspire staff and stakeholders
- A strong communicator, able to negotiate with respect for and sensitivity to political and multi-cultural approaches.
- Ability to work under pressure meeting the deadlines whilst still providing high standards outputs
- Fluency in English (both written and verbally) is essential.
- Proficient in Microsoft Office programs such as Excel, Word and Powerpoint.
- Willingness to travel in Southeast Asia and possible globally for relevant meetings.
- Passionate about biodiversity conservation and sustainability.


Deadline for application: 8 January 2017.

Applicants are requested to apply online through the HR Management System, by opening the vacancy announcement and pressing the "Apply" button. Applicants will be asked to create an account and submit their profile information via the link below:

https://hrms.iucn.org/iresy/index.cfm?event=vac.show&vacId=1445

TRAFFIC in Viet Nam
No 32, Lane 34, Van Bao Street, Ba Dinh District, Ha Noi, Viet Nam

Về Công Ty Chúng Tôi

TRAFFIC in Viet Nam N/a

Tên người liên hệ: Linh Nguyen
Qui mô công ty: 10-24

TRAFFIC, the wildlife trade monitoring network, works to ensure that trade in wild animals and plants is not a threat to the conservation of nature. It actively monitors and investigates wildlife trade and provides information to diverse audiences worldwide as a basis for effective conservation policies and programmes. TRAFFIC is a strategic alliance of the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) and International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN).

To address the issue of illegal wildlife trade, and the threats posed to high-profile ‘flagship’ species such as elephants, rhinos, tigers, great apes and marine turtles, TRAFFIC and WWF have designed an ambitious joint initiative focusing on urgent and sustainable solutions to combat wildlife crime. The Wildlife Crime Initiative (WCI) works with partners to drive three parallel pillars as part of an integrated strategy: “Stop the Poaching” pillar, ”Stop the Trafficking” pillar and ”Stop the Demand” pillar and these pillars are supported by a cross cutting stream on related international policy initiatives.

TRAFFIC works to change the behaviour of the community to reduce wildlife crime and wildlife consumption through its Demand Reduction framework. The social marketing techniques surrounding this framework are aimed at changing the behaviours of the current and future targeted audiences currently focussed on threatened species consumption (such as rhino horn).

In Southeast Asia TRAFFIC’s regional office is based in Malaysia where it is legally established as a programme of WWF-Malaysia. TRAFFIC’s Southeast Asia regional programme was established in 1991 and continues to work with partners to address key wildlife trade issues in the region, with the Viet Nam office focussing its efforts in Viet Nam. The TRAFFIC office in Viet Nam is part of the Southeast Asian regional efforts and reports to the Regional Director.


The main function of this position is to support the coordination and implementation project activities aligned with TRAFFIC’s behavioural change work to reduce consumer demand for illegal wildlife products in Viet Nam. Project activities are aligned with the overall Demand Reduction strategy for TRAFFIC.
Company Size: 10 people
Contact Person: Linh Nguyen

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