Since its founding by the first session of Congress in 1789, the Treasury Department has managed the U.S. Government’s finances, promoted our nation’s economic growth and stability, and ensured the safety and soundness of U.S. and international financial systems.
Each day more than 100,000 Treasury employees around the world carry out Treasury's historic mission in hundreds of different roles. Throughout the Treasury Department, our employees work in more than 250 types of jobs. Of course Treasury employees include accountants, economists, and financial analysts, but countless other professionals find exciting job opportunities at Treasury as well.
Chemists modify the Bureau of Engraving and Printing’s currency and document production processes. Information technology specialists develop electronic solutions for data processed by the Bureau of the Fiscal Service. Criminal investigators at the Office of Inspector General prevent and detect fraud and abuse. And marketing specialists promote commemorative coins for the United States Mint.
Explore our Treasury bureaus to learn more about these kinds of opportunities and how you can apply.
The Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau (TTB) is responsible for enforcing and administering laws covering the production, use, and distribution of alcohol and tobacco products. TTB also collects excise taxes for firearms and ammunition.
The Bureau of Engraving & Printing (BEP) designs and manufactures U.S. currency, securities, and other official certificates and awards.
The Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FinCEN) supports law enforcement investigative efforts and fosters interagency and global cooperation against domestic and international financial crimes. It also provides U.S. policy makers with strategic analyses of domestic and worldwide trends and patterns.
The Bureau of the Fiscal Service (FS) was formed from the consolidation of the Financial Management Service and the Bureau of the Public Debt. Its mission is to promote the financial integrity and operational efficiency of the U.S. government through exceptional accounting, financing, collections, payments, and shared services.
The Inspector General conducts independent audits, investigations and reviews to help the Treasury Department accomplish its mission; improve its programs and operations; promote economy, efficiency and effectiveness; and prevent and detect fraud and abuse.
The Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration (TIGTA) provides leadership and coordination and recommends policy for activities designed to promote economy, efficiency, and effectiveness in the administration of the internal revenue laws. TIGTA also recommends policies to prevent and detect fraud and abuse in the programs and operations of the IRS and related entities.
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) is the largest of Treasury's bureaus. It is responsible for determining, assessing, and collecting internal revenue in the United States.
The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC) charters, regulates, and supervises national banks to ensure a safe, sound, and competitive banking system that supports the citizens, communities, and economy of the United States.
The U.S. Mint designs and manufactures domestic, bullion and foreign coins as well as commemorative medals and other numismatic items. The Mint also distributes U.S. coins to the Federal Reserve banks as well as maintains physical custody and protection of our nation's silver and gold assets.