Questions and Answers about KeyPoint Government Solutions

Here's what people have asked and answered about working for and interviewing at KeyPoint Government Solutions.

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  • What is the work environment and culture like?
  • How are the working hours?
  • What are some tips for doing well in the interview?

97 questions

I worked about 50-60 hours the first couple of weeks until I figured the job out. After that, I think I worked about 35-40 hours a week. It's not hard work once you get the hang of it. The only challenging part is getting refiles as the reviewers don't seem to be using a standard playbook and therefore don't always manage to write a report that could preclude every question they could come up with.

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I worked for them for three months and then got offered a better job. They charged me ~$3000 since I already had a clearance and then pro-rated the months I worked so I ended up paying them back ~$2200. I couldn't find a lawyer here in South Carolina who could tell me if it was legal or not so I just decided to throw in the towel and pay them back. I guess I still ended up ahead money-wise than if I hadn't worked those three months.

I found Keypoint to be an OK job but I think after a few years it would get really boring. Unlike many other posting about Keypoint, I had an awesome field manager who was one of the best bosses I've ever worked for. But alas, not much room to grow as a career as you top out at Level 6. That's the main reason I switched jobs.

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I would recommend going to the training and getting a free trip out of it and failing the test on the final day of class on purpose.

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Make sure your camera and audio is working correctly. If you sign in from an iPhone or iPad, you will have to download the app and possibly call in. Dress as if you are going for an interview and be in a quiet location. Be sure your background isn’t distracting. The recruiter asks you basic behavioral questions and scenarios.

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The salary varies depending on experience. Assuming you're talking about an employee investigator and not a contract investigator, you might be referring to periodic bonuses received based on consistent over-performance. I don't think I can give specifics, but you're assigned a certain amount of work per week and if you consistently deliver more than is required, you receive bonuses for the additional work. Independent of the quantity of work done, the quality of your work also has good potential to earn bonuses.

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In California, I was informed pay rate was $22 and some change

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Yes, but you must work many hours on your own, without being paid.

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