By now you’ve probably heard about the FBI’s new tool, the Forensic Accounting Job Matching System (FAJMS).
It’s part of a wider initiative to match job offers and recruiters’ needs.
And while it might seem like a small thing, the FBI says it’s actually an important tool for people with forensic accounting backgrounds.
The job matching system is designed to match employers with people with different skillsets and competencies, and helps to increase the quality of people available to fill a job.
But how does it work?
Here’s how it works: The FBI’s job matching service allows job seekers to upload their résumés and work experience to the system, where the bureau will match them with people from a pool of candidates who are similar in the skills and experience needed for the job.
The system uses a computer program to match the applicants with the right people based on the skills, experience and qualifications of the person.
That process involves matching them with other applicants who are willing to do the same job.
In return, the bureau is giving the job to the next person who is matched.
It doesn’t make the job more secure, but it can help to ensure that there are enough applicants who can fill a specific job.
The system isn’t the only one being used by the FBI, however.
Other agencies have started to use it, too.
Last month, the U.S. Treasury Department announced a pilot program to offer financial services to people with some type of forensic accounting background.
The Treasury Department has also partnered with a company called Gannett, which runs a number of different programs for job seekers with different training.
In one of those programs, people who have some experience in accounting are asked to complete a questionnaire and submit a resume to get matched with people who may be better suited for a particular position.
The agency’s goal is to identify as many as 300,000 job candidates who may have some sort of forensic background and to match them to applicants who may qualify.
And it says the program could eventually cover 100,000 jobs.
“In terms of the jobs we are able to fill, there are some pretty big gaps,” said Chris McVay, a vice president for government affairs at Gannetts.
“We are able at this point to match those positions to people.”
In addition to the government programs, Gannets has also developed a pilot that allows anyone with an accounting background to apply for jobs.
In addition to job openings at financial institutions and companies, the agency is looking to hire people with accounting or finance backgrounds at non-profit organizations, according to McVays spokesperson.
The FBI is also testing out a similar program with a group of job seekers, called the FBI Jobs in the Crypt Program (J-ITC).
That’s a program that aims to match up to 30,000 people who would otherwise be excluded from job postings to people who are qualified to work in a cryptologic field.
McVays said that the FBI plans to roll out the pilot program throughout the year.
But, for now, it’s only available to people from outside of the United States.