The Marine Corps Tactics and Operations Group (MCTOG) mission is to provide standardized advanced training and certification to Ground Combat Element (GCE) Operations Officers, Operations Chiefs, and select other GCE training specialists in GCE operations, combined arms planning and integration, and unit readiness planning at the company, battalion, and regimental levels to support GCE Training and Readiness (T&R) events.
The Marine Corps Tactics and Operations Group (MCTOG) Doctrine Developer shall be an expert doctrinal analyst, expert historical researcher, possess excellent writing skills and specialize in the Ground Combat Element (GCE) of the Marine Air Ground Task Force (MAGTF).
The candidate must have the ability to operate effectively under pressure adhering to the ProSol Core Values of Agility: rapid adaptation to the changing requirements and environment of our clients; Excellence: Service quality that exceeds the expectations of our clients; Integrity: Accountability and honesty−always doing the right thing; and Long Term Commitment: Unquestioned loyalty and dedication to our clients, partners and employees.
The GCE doctrine writer will develop, analyze, organize, plan, coordinate, and produce GCE operational doctrine and doctrine-related materials. The GCE doctrine writer shall participate in the development and writing of doctrine for all aspects of Marine Corps, joint, and allied operations and be responsible for conducting original historical research and studies. They will also synchronize GCE doctrine and policy development with the development of policy and doctrine across the service, joint community, and allied partners. The focus of work will be on operational and tactical operations, operational and tactical planning requirements, and GCE operations as it relates to the Range of Military Operations (ROMO) and the warfighting functions.
Work is primarily performed in an office type environment. Typically, employees sit comfortably to do their work, interspersed by brief periods of standing, walking, bending, carrying papers and books, and extensive periods requiring the use of computer terminals to accomplish work objectives.