An in-depth understanding of the failure features of HPC jobs in a supercomputer is critical to the large-scale system maintenance and improvement of the service quality for users. In this paper, we investigate the features of hundreds of thousands of jobs in one of the most powerful supercomputers, the IBM Blue Gene/Q Mira, based on 2001 days of observations with a total of over 32.44 billion core-hours. We study the impact of the system's events on the jobs' execution in order to understand the system's reliability from the perspective of jobs and users. The characterization involves a joint analysis based on multiple data sources, including the reliability, availability, and serviceability (RAS) log; job scheduling log; the log regarding each job's physical execution tasks; and the I/O behavior log. We present 22 valuable takeaways based on our in-depth analysis. For instance, 99,245 job failures are reported in the job-scheduling log, a large majority (99.4%) of which are due to user behavior (such as bugs in code, wrong configuration, or misoperations). The job failures are correlated with multiple metrics and attributes, such as users/projects and job execution structure (number of tasks, scale, and core-hours). The best-fitting distributions of a failed job's execution length (or interruption interval) include Weibull, Pareto, inverse Gaussian, and Erlang/exponential, depending on the types of errors (i.e., exit codes). The RAS events affecting job executions exhibit a high correlation with users and core-hours and have a strong locality feature. In terms of the failed jobs, our similarity-based event-filtering analysis indicates that the mean time to interruption is about 3.5 days.