Mount Vema is looking for a Weather Reporter, Meteorologist, Weather Forecaster, or Climatologist to analyze weather conditions within the Vema Seamount Territorial Waters for public audiences, according to reliable sources.
As people set to visit Mount Vema on regular bases, website visitors will rely on weather reporters for accurate information. So a permanent position was now created for the gathering of information on air, currents, precipitation, temperature, and more to be analyzed.
The successful candidate will also write about how weather of the present day compares to weather that occurred on the same date a year ago or even several years in the past. So he or she will need to document the daily reports with accuracy.
Based on all the available data, the candidate will make predictions about weather patterns that are anticipated for the following day or as far out as a week, and will issue travel advisories when weather conditions are turbulent in Mount Vema, nearby or in the region, by elaborating on any storm systems.
People can also apply to do this work to obtain experience, and will be expected to work long hours and must be able to deal with pressure to meet reporting deadlines. The vacancy is for immediate start. Training is provided through written guidelines and you can work from anywhere in the world.
VSG ₲1=$2 USD
Law of the Sea Treaty (United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea)
MARPOL 73/78 (International Convention for the Prevention of Pollution from Ships)
The Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations of 1961
The Vienna Convention on Consular Relations 1963
The Right to Self-Determination
Many believe because our community is not a member of the United Nations and is only just over a decade old, doing business with the Kingdom of Mount Vema is not possible for foreign nationals and foreign companies seeking to take advantage of the business opportunities the floating city project is creating. Nothing could be further from the truth. The territory doesn't need a United Nations membership to function as a sovereign territory, or to exercise its inalienable right for self-determination