Contract/Grant Program Financial Analyst

Princeton 08540, New Jersey

JoB Description

The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF) is the largest philanthropy in America dedicated solely to health. Since 1972 we have worked to help people, their families, and their communities be as healthy as possible—no matter what their physical, economic, or demographic challenges may be. We do this by providing funding, assistance, and research for projects and programs targeting some of the most pressing health issues in our nation. RWJF has committed itself to a vision of working alongside others to build a Culture of Health where everyone has a fair and just opportunity to live as healthy as possible. Through an array of grant programs, we engage policymakers, business leaders, community groups and many other stakeholders with a common interest in making it easier for everyone to get and stay healthy.


The Foundation currently seeks a program financial analyst. The program financial analyst (PFA) is a valuable member of the financial management team that works to ensure our financial obligations are achieved by providing high quality financial support, direction and assistance to RWJF staff, grantees and contractors in the execution of new and ongoing grants, contracts and awards.


The successful candidate will have a bachelor’s degree, or equivalent experience with a minimum of three years of related experience. Professionals with business, financial and analytical skills including business acumen and knowledge of contracts, accounting and budgeting.


The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation offers competitive salaries and excellent benefits. For more in-depth details on this opportunity, and to apply, visit job opportunities on www.rwjf.org/employment. Application deadline, April 22, 2018


RWJF is an Equal Opportunity Employer





Contact: Human Resources

Website: www.rwjf.org/employment

From the blog

Who Do You Trust?

Posted by Laura Otten, Ph.D., Director on 20 September 2018, 7:35 am

As we approach the last quarter of the year, the three months when, historically, more dollars come to nonprofits than any other three month period, I’m often asked by reporters and regular folk how to determine if a nonprofit is “donation-worthy.” Unfortunately, our job at proving our worthiness got harder last year, as trust in nonprofits continued to drop.  According to Edelman’s annual Trust Barometer (which was released the beginning of this year), people from around the world are losing trust in government, for-profits, nonprofits, and the media.  In the United States, trust in all of these organizations dropped to 43%. .

Read the full post.
Dinkum Kreischer Miller Laura Solomon Subaru