College of the Canyons will be the only community college in the state to offer a Low Observable, stealth, coatings application program, this fall.
Launching in partnership with Northrop Grumman, the 12-week program will train students on how to apply special coating to aircraft, missiles and other defense systems that will allow them to operate undetected.
“We are very excited to offer this exciting new program, which is the first of its kind in the state of California” said John Milburn, executive director of the college’s Employee Training Institute. “This is an excellent opportunity for students, displaced workers and anyone interested in starting a career that supports the mission of ensuring our national security.”
Students enrolled in the online program will learn from subject matter experts about low observable fundamentals and proper application techniques.
A portion of the 130-hour course will include use of an on-site and in-person virtual simulator.
In order to participate, participants must meet the following minimum requirements:
High school diploma or GED
Must pass CASAS tests for Math and English
Must be able to pass a drug screening
Must be able to use a virtual system for training
In order to seek employment, participants must meet the following requirements:
Must pass respirator physical
Must meet medical requirements to travel overseas
Must be able to lift 60 lbs.
Participants must be eligible to obtain and maintain security clearances, DoD Secret Level
Willingness to deploy overseas for extended periods of time, up to 90 days or more
Interested participants are encouraged to attend an upcoming informational sessions to learn more about the program, requirements, the job and how they can begin an exciting career.
Newhall School District board members voted unanimously Tuesday to ask the California Department of Public Health to provide new face-covering guidance to give the district discretion over whether to make masks optional.
A universal mask mandate for students and teachers while indoors will be required in the William S. Hart Union High School District, Superintendent Mike Kuhlman said during this week’s governing board meeting.
In a partnership to expand access to recreational facilities for Santa Clarita residents, the city of Santa Clarita and the William S. Hart Union High School District are proud to announce tennis courts at four high schools are open to the public on weekdays through the end of July.
The William S. Hart Union High School District governing board voted Wednesday to retire the Hart High School Indian mascot by June 30, 2025, citing a need to move away from a race-based symbol that has been associated with the school since Jan. 10, 1946.
The Los Angeles County Department of Public Health confirmed Thursday 17 new deaths, including one in the Santa Clarita Valley and 3,248 new cases of COVID-19 countywide, with 29,772 total cases in the Santa Clarita Valley.
Yair Haimoff, SIOR, and Andrew Ghassemi of Spectrum Commercial Real Estate, are pleased to have represented the seller in the recent sale of this ±4,828-square-foot office/flex condo in a prime Valencia location.
As the Santa Clarita Public Library takes a programming break to prepare for Fall programming in September, residents are reminded to take advantage of the wide variety of services and online resources available.
The Los Angeles County Department of Public Health is cautioning residents who are planning to visit several Los Angeles County beaches near Dockweiler and El Segundo to be careful of swimming, surfing, and playing in ocean waters around discharging storm drains, creeks, and rivers.
The California Department of Public Health has updated their guidance for face coverings statewide, aligning it with the mandates that L.A. County and the CDC calling for the public to wear masks indoors regardless of vaccination status.
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors approved a substitute motion authored by Kathryn Barger and Hilda L. Solis, in response to the proposed motion by Holly Mitchell and Shelia Kuehl that would move forward with the placement of youth realigned from the Department of Juvenile Justice and the L.A. County Probation system, specifically at Camps Scott and Scudder in Santa Clarita.
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors approved a motion by Supervisor Kathryn Barger and coauthored by Supervisor Hilda L. Solis to create a Blue Ribbon Commission on Homelessness to assess existing structures and systems and provide recommendations on reforms that will help Los Angeles County and its 88 cities solve homelessness.
The California State University announced Tuesday that it will require faculty, staff and students who are accessing campus facilities at any university location to be immunized against SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19.