Baker Hughes Wants An Earth Scientist in Gabon - Africa’s premier report on the oil, gas and energy landscape.

Baker Hughes Wants An Earth Scientist in Gabon

Desired Expertise: Strong reservoir engineering background, Excellent problem solving skills with a drive for results, Must be action oriented, ethical in value, and have a strong client focus, Good communication skills in French and English verbal and written.
Experience: 5+ years
Minimum Education: Bachelor degree in Geoscience, Petroleum or related Earth Science discipline.
Location: Gabon
Reference Code: 1424669
Employment Type: Full Time Salaried Employee
Job Status:  Active / Open

Job Description: Baker Hughes has an opening for a Geoscientist to join their team in Gabon.
Interested candidates should apply on or before the 18th of November 2014 using the link below.

Disclaimer: Neither Africa Oil+Gas Report, nor its parent company Festac News Press Limited, nor any of its agents, is responsible for this transaction. This is just an announcement, an advertisement.

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1 comment

  1. Yakhlef says:

    Bob,I would define love deeifrfntly. Instead, I would define love as a positive regard and concern for another, without regard to the needs and wants of the self, and even in derogation of the needs and wants of the self.I find it interesting that you define injustice before you define justice – an interesting device that allows you to define justice in terms of overcoming injustice. In this way you necessarily direct the flow of the discussion. If alternatively, you define injustice as simply the denial of justice, you are then compelled to define justice in its own context and thus open up the discussion to broader concerns.By conjoining justice with the biblically suggestive creative an altogether new concept has been brought into being. Creativity is thee essence and often the very source of the most profound love. When we feel creative love we desire only the best and most generous portion for the object of our affection. Justice and fairness and proportion are thrown out the window for the sake of the ones we love. Such love is truly sacrificial, and sacrifice is at its root disproportionate, unfair, unjust, unnecessary, more than ought to be called for in the circumstance. And sacrifice is not rooted in the claims of justice, but in the claims of love.I don’t have a problem joining the two terms, and using the conjoined terminology as an ethical and moral Northstar, I am just proposing that we not confuse them or lose sight of their original referents.

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