Government Jobs Photos on Townhall

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    Posted: 4/14/2012 11:15:46 AM EST
    Unemployed university graduates demonstrate Wednesday April 11, 2012 in front of Morocco's parliament demanding government jobs amid a heavy police presence. Morocco's parliament is finally voting on the country's 2012 budget four months late amid a rising expenditures, falling revenues and a serious drought hitting the agricultural sector. (AP Photo/Paul Schemm)
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    Posted: 11/16/2011 12:40:57 AM EST
    This Oct. 6, 2009 photo provided by NASA shows astronaut class member Mark Vande Hei, left, and Navy instructor Victor Mower during 2009 ASCAN water survival training at Naval Air Station Pensacola in Pensacola, Fla. NASA is hiring astronauts. You can even apply online at a giant government jobs website. There's only one hitch: NASA doesn't have its own spaceship anymore and is sending fewer fliers into orbit right now. "The experience is well worth the wait," promised NASA flight crew operations director Janet Kavandi as the space agency started a public search Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2011, for new astronauts. (AP Photo/NASA, James Blair)
  •  - An anti-government protester holds placards  in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    An anti-government protester holds placards in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Posted: 3/6/2011 9:01:22 AM EST
    An anti-government protester holds placards saying "Down with the government" and "Go out" as he stands on a fence in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama March 6, 2011. Plans by Bahrain to create 20,000 jobs in its security apparatus could be a move to open up government jobs to the country's disgruntled Shi'ites and appease protesters against the Sunni-led government. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed (BAHRAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - A female anti-government protester holds a placard in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    A female anti-government protester holds a placard in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Posted: 3/6/2011 8:58:47 AM EST
    A female anti-government protester holds a placard in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama March 6, 2011. Plans by Bahrain to create 20,000 jobs in its security apparatus could be a move to open up government jobs to the country's disgruntled Shi'ites and appease protesters against the Sunni-led government. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed (BAHRAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Female anti-government protesters hold placards in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Female anti-government protesters hold placards in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Posted: 3/6/2011 8:51:00 AM EST
    Female anti-government protesters hold placards saying "Down with the government" and "Go out" in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama March 6, 2011. Plans by Bahrain to create 20,000 jobs in its security apparatus could be a move to open up government jobs to the country's disgruntled Shi'ites and appease protesters against the Sunni-led government. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed (BAHRAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Anti-government protesters gesture in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Anti-government protesters gesture in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Posted: 3/6/2011 8:45:27 AM EST
    Anti-government protesters gesture in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama March 6, 2011. Plans by Bahrain to create 20,000 jobs in its security apparatus could be a move to open up government jobs to the country's disgruntled Shi'ites and appease protesters against the Sunni-led government. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed (BAHRAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Anti-government protesters gesture in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Anti-government protesters gesture in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Posted: 3/6/2011 8:40:28 AM EST
    Anti-government protesters gesture in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace, as riot police stand guard within the palace gates, in Manama March 6, 2011. Plans by Bahrain to create 20,000 jobs in its security apparatus could be a move to open up government jobs to the country's disgruntled Shi'ites and appease protesters against the Sunni-led government. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed (BAHRAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Anti-government protesters hold placards in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Anti-government protesters hold placards in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Posted: 3/6/2011 8:35:16 AM EST
    Anti-government protesters hold placards in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama March 6, 2011. Plans by Bahrain to create 20,000 jobs in its security apparatus could be a move to open up government jobs to the country's disgruntled Shi'ites and appease protesters against the Sunni-led government. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed (BAHRAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Anti-government protesters hold placards saying "Go Out" in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Anti-government protesters hold placards saying "Go Out" in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama

    Posted: 3/6/2011 8:32:38 AM EST
    Anti-government protesters hold placards saying "Go Out" in front of Bahrain's prime minister's palace in Manama March 6, 2011. Plans by Bahrain to create 20,000 jobs in its security apparatus could be a move to open up government jobs to the country's disgruntled Shi'ites and appease protesters against the Sunni-led government. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed (BAHRAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Members of Gujjar community block a railway track during a demonstration at Pilupura village

    Members of Gujjar community block a railway track during a demonstration at Pilupura village

    Posted: 12/27/2010 11:05:30 AM EST
    Members of the Gujjar community block a railway track during a demonstration at Pilupura village in Bharatpur district in the desert Indian state of Rajasthan December 27, 2010. Hundreds of protesters from the Gujjar community on Monday protested to press their demand for Scheduled Tribe status, which would benefit them with government jobs and education opportunities, protesters said. REUTERS/Stringer (INDIA - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - People buy home utensils at a state market in Havana

    People buy home utensils at a state market in Havana

    Posted: 11/13/2010 7:21:20 PM EST
    People buy home utensils at a state market in Havana November 13, 2010. Cuba's President Raul Castro promised to improve the daily lives of Cubans and has focused on economic improvement, including major reforms announced in September to cut a million government jobs and expand the private sector by granting 250,000 new licenses for self-employment. The guidelines include reforms already begun by Raul Castro -- among them the reduction of the state's role in the society and the decentralization of agricultural management. REUTERS/Desmond Boylan (CUBA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS)
  •  - "Banjara" or nomad women, dressed in traditional attires, take part in a rally in Mumbai demanding a special tribal status

    "Banjara" or nomad women, dressed in traditional attires, take part in a rally in Mumbai demanding a special tribal status

    Posted: 9/18/2010 9:59:46 AM EST
    "Banjara" or nomad women, dressed in traditional attires, take part in a rally in Mumbai demanding a special tribal status in order to secure quotas for government jobs and colleges seats September 18, 2010. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui (INDIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - Muslim children share a light moment during a sit in protest in New Delhi

    Muslim children share a light moment during a sit in protest in New Delhi

    Posted: 8/11/2006 2:57:22 AM EST
    ATTENTION EDITORS: CLARIFYING CAPTION Muslim children share a light moment during a sit-in protest by Muslim groups to demand reservations in government jobs similar to those for lower-caste Hindus in New Delhi, August 10, 2006. REUTERS/Kamal Kishore (INDIA)