Miami Dade College, is accepting applicationsfor the position of Lead ERP Systems Analyst, PeopleSoftHCM. The Lead ERP Systems Analyst leads functional supportactivities for College’s PeopleSoft applications. This positionacts as an engaged and effective partner to the key stakeholders inthe stages of analysis, requirement development, design,documentation, implementation, and maintenance of complex anddiverse applications, systems and processes.Duties and Responsibilities:Triages issues by tracing PeopleCode, Application Engine,Application Packages, and other PeopleSoft objects to identify theroot causes and develops solutionsSetups and maintains configuration/base tables andtroubleshoots issues related to the functional moduleResearches the impact of customizations when applying patchesand bug fixes using PeopleSoft compare reportsWorks with functional owners to identify unused/new PeopleSoftfeatures to optimize business processes or satisfy unmet businessobjectivesPerforms complex fit/gap analysis of in-house, third-party orcustom solutions to make recommendations for IT solutionsCollaborates with technical developers to provide Tier IIproduction support, while creating reports, queries, andworkflowsMentors junior system analysts and provides leadership inprojects and issues resolutionsDevelops and maintains documentation on requirements,functional specifications, testing procedures andconfigurationsMonitors ongoing operation and performs activities to assistwith performance tuning and troubleshooting of applicationissuesRequirements:Bachelor’s Degree and a minimum of seven (7) years ofprogressive systems analyst experience in specific business domainand related PeopleSoft ERP system modulesTo learn more about this and other positions at Miami DadeCollege visit us at www.mdc.edu/jobs.
BERLIN — It’s a pity more Brits don’t speak German. If they did, they’d appreciate just how uninterested most Germans are in Brexit.For months, a parade of British officials have been visiting Berlin, in what has so far been a vain effort to drum up interest in their plight. Inevitably, their discussions with Germans reach an awkward moment (be it a mention of the role of the ECJ, the Swiss model, or some other talking point), where it becomes clear the Germans have no idea what their guests are referring to. They nod and smile, nonetheless.Brexit is not a political issue in Germany. No election will be won or lost because of it. Angela Merkel’s position — to walk in lock-step with France and the Commission — is not controversial, it is consensus across the political landscape. For Berlin, Brexit is less of a negotiation than a punchline. Germans officials like to joke that Brits are quickly becoming the largest refugee group in Berlin.They are bemused at how the British have become more literate in the minutiae of EU rules than at any time during their unlucky four decades as members of the bloc.Few in Berlin are following the finer points of the U.K. debate, however. Boris Johnson’s recent pronouncements on clearing out “the dead bodies” in Libya and his recitation of Rudyard Kipling in Myanmar got more notice than Theresa May’s Florence speech, for example.A prominent German commentator recently compared May to “a beetle lying on its back, kicking its legs in desperation.” Germany’s politicians have shown little inclination to help turn her back over. May’s failed back-channel effort to convince Berlin to push Michel Barnier to move Brexit talks to the next phase is only the latest example of Germany’s unwillingness to help.“The French and the Germans have been pretty clear in what they told Barnier: The mandate he received from the European Council is about discussing phase 1,” said a senior German official.“The Brits don’t seem to get that if we don’t come up with results in phase 1, there won’t be any moving on to other phases.” British hopes that Berlin would eventually intervene to try and protect Germany’s industrial interests in the U.K. have proved misplaced. German auto companies are likely to take a Brexit hit. But the growth in migration of financial firms to Frankfurt has convinced Berlin that Brexit might not be as bad as many feared.This insight is from POLITICO‘s Brexit Files newsletter, a daily afternoon digest of the best coverage and analysis of Britain’s decision to leave the EU available to Brexit Pro subscribers. Sign up here. Also On POLITICO German industry wants Brexit clarity, but isn’t on Britain’s side By Victor Brechenmacher Germany and France push harder line on Brexit talks By Jacopo Barigazzi and Maïa de La Baume