Washington Center

Spring 2020 Externship Opportunities

UCDC Law Program Placements: Spring 2020   

Please contact UCDC Law Program Director Nicole Lehtman for more information about the following externship opportunities, including how to apply.

Immigration Placements in Washington DC

Sample Non-Profit Immigration Organizations (Contact Program Director Nicole Lehtman for direct contacts)

American Immigration Council, https://americanimmigrationcouncil.org/

NILC -   https://www.nilc.org/about-us/nilc-staff/

AILA - http://www.aila.org/about/national-office/staff

Kids in Need of Defense – https://supportkind.org/about/team/

National Lawyers Guild, National Immigration Project –  http://nationalimmigrationproject.org/staff.html

ASISTA – http://www.asistahelp.org/en/about_asista/

 

____________________________________________________________________________________

Civil Rights Corps

Civil Rights Corps, an innovative non-profit civil rights organization, invites applications from current law students to join our Washington, DC-based team for the academic semesters. Civil Rights Corps is dedicated to challenging systemic injustice in the American legal system. We work with individuals accused and convicted of crimes, their families and communities, people currently or formerly incarcerated, activists, organizers, judges, and government officials to challenge mass human caging and to create a legal system that promotes equality and human freedom. Civil Rights Corps engages in advocacy and public education and specializes in innovative, systemic civil rights litigation with the goal of resensitizing the legal system and our culture to the injustice and brutality that characterize the contemporary American criminal system. Our ongoing litigation includes challenges to money bail, abusive private probation practices, debtor’s prisons, and driver’s license revocation. Details about our cases can be found at http://www.civilrightscorps.org.

 

Externs will have a unique opportunity to work on cutting-edge civil rights cases in a fast-paced environment. Externs will work closely with Civil Rights Corps staff to investigate and challenge systemic injustice in the criminal legal system. Externs will participate in a wide variety of tasks depending on the organization’s needs and the externs’ interests, including, for example, drafting briefs, conducting legal research, reviewing documents, drafting letters, preparing legal memoranda, and interviewing clients and witnesses. Our ideal candidate will have an unflagging commitment to our mission, a sense of urgency about the need to disrupt a criminal system that devastates lives every day, and strong research, writing, and communication skills.

 

Applications will be reviewed on a rolling basis.  Students should submit a resume, cover letter that states their interest in Civil Rights Corps and their availability (indicate full- or part-time and whether you are interested in a Fall or Spring externship), law school transcript, writing sample, and two references to attorneys Dami Animashaun [mailto:dami@civilrightscorps.org)and Jonas Wang (jonas@civilrightscorps.org).

___________________________________________________________________________________

Future of Privacy Forum

The Future of Privacy Forum is a non-profit organization that serves as a catalyst for privacy leadership and scholarship, advancing principled data practices in support of emerging technologies. FPF brings together industry, academics, consumer advocates, and other thought leaders to explore the challenges posed by technological innovation and develop privacy protections, ethical norms and workable business practices. FPF helps fill the void in the “space not occupied by law” which exists due to the speed of technology development. As “data optimists,” we believe that the power of data for good is a net benefit to society, and that it can be well-managed to control risks and offer the best protections and empowerment to consumers and individuals. www.fpf.org

 FPF seeks legal interns to support Policy Counsel responsible for developing and evaluating data practices in the consumer and commercial sector by shaping corporate practices, engaging with regulators and government agencies, and providing thought leadership in a variety of settings. Issue portfolios will include privacy concerns related to current commercial and consumer technologies such as – but not limited to – Big Data and the Internet of Things, connected cars, student data, ad tracking, mobile location data use, smart cities, deidentification standards, algorithms, and biometrics and AI. Positions located in the Washington D.C. office.

                  Law School Class Levels: 1L, 2L, 3L, LLM, 

                  Additional Documents: Cover Letter [Required]; Writing Sample [Required]

Send materials to:

Brenda Leong

Senior Counsel and Director of Strategy

Future of Privacy Forum

202.792.8801 | bleong@fpf.org | 

 

National Center for Youth Law  Job Description

Legal internships

The National Center for Youth Law (NCYL) is seeking law students to work in its Oakland and Washington DC. Law clerks will work closely with NCYL attorneys on projects impacting low-income children and youth.  NCYL is interested in applicants with a strong commitment to social justice.  In particular, applicants should demonstrate interest in protecting the rights of low-income children and youth. Under the mentorship of their supervising attorneys, clerks will research novel issues within youth law, write legal and policy memoranda, and assist in ongoing litigation, policy, and legislative efforts.  Clerkship application review will occur on a rolling basis.  Interested applicants can contact Crystal Adams at cadams@youthlaw.org.  Click here for more information re: the Oakland position; here for DC.  

Congress

Senate HELP Committee https://www.help.senate.gov/about. Please contact Nicole Lehtman for application instructions

House Judiciary Committee https://judiciary.house.gov/Please contact Nicole Lehtman for application instructions

Senator Feinstein, Judiciary Committee. Please contact Nicole Lehtman for application instructions

Senator Harris. Instructions on applying for law clerkships  https://www.harris.senate.gov/services/internships. Application Period - Deadline April 30 – June 15.

Committee on Oversight and Government Reform of the House of Representatives (Republican Staff)

Legal interns will have the opportunity to participate in substantive work on investigations and legislation, attend hearings and briefings, and participate in an intern education program.

The strongest candidates will exhibit an excellent work ethic, discretion in working on confidential matters, and be enthusiastic and knowledgeable about the Committee’s work.

Interested candidates should submit a resume, unedited writing sample, and cover letter detailing their interest in the position to Michael.Watson@mail.house.gov and Robert.Brooks@mail.house.gov.

House Oversight and Reform Committee - Dem Staff (contact program director)

House Foreign Affairs Committee - Dem Staff (contact program director)

_______________________________________________________________________________________

SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION - https://www.sec.gov/ohr/student-honors-page.html

_______________________________________________________________________________________

UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION, Maritime Administration

MARAD is the U.S. Federal Agency tasked with promoting and supporting the U.S. shipping industry. The Office of Chief Counsel is engaged in a broad and complex Federal agency legal practice. The work includes a full range of support for MARAD’s programs and the work necessary to support the Agency. Work is carried on in the Divisions of Maritime Programs, General Law and Litigation, and Legislation and Regulations, as well as by specialized international law, employment law, environmental law and government contract attorneys.

The legal intern program is designed to afford every intern with experience in several areas of practice as well as with general exposure to the Agency’s mission as a whole. Interns are expected to conduct research and produce legal memorandum in support of the Office of Chief Counsel and the mission of MARAD on a variety of legal issues involving maritime, environmental, international, contract and government law. Work will be done involving each of the Office of Chief Counsel’s divisions, including general law, litigation, legislation and regulations. The interns will observe and participate in intra and inter-agency conferences and learn about the workings and administration of the U.S. Federal government.

The internship position is unpaid. However, interns may receive transit benefits to assist in covering the use of public transportation to and from the office.

How to apply:

Email cover letter, resume, writing sample, and transcript to Krystyna Bednarczyk at Krystyna.Bednarczyk@dot.gov.

Office of Chief Counsel, Federal Railroad Administration

Is looking to have an intern during spring semester 2018. 

The Office of Chief Counsel comprises about 45 attorneys and typically has three legal interns each year (one each for spring, summer, and fall).  As the posting describes, past interns have gotten a variety of substantive legal projects (from administrative decisions to enforcement cases to personnel matters) and have interacted with many attorneys around the office in addition to the assigned supervisor/mentor.  It’s a great opportunity for students seeking an introduction to legal work in the government.

Please email applications to:

Michael Masci  

michael.masci@dot.gov

Senior Trial Attorney

Federal Railroad Administration

UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY, Office of the Assistant General Counsel for International Affairs 

The Office of the Assistant General Counsel, International Affairs, which is a component of the Department of the Treasury’s Office of General Counsel, provides legal support to the Secretary of the Treasury and the Under Secretary for International Affairs on a broad range of international economic and financial matters.  The ten attorneys in the office regularly advise clients; draft and negotiate international agreements; prepare legislation, executive orders, and Treasury regulations; analyze legislative proposals of members of Congress; coordinate with other Treasury offices and Federal agencies; draft legal memoranda; and prepare Department positions on a range of matters.

Interns are generally given assignments that cover the full range of the office’s work; are encouraged to interact with clients and attend meetings with Treasury international affairs staff, other U.S. government agencies, and the private sector; and are expected to exercise original thinking and independent judgment.  Excellent legal writing and organizational skills are required.  

How to apply:

We accept applications on a rolling basis.  We expect to complete the review of applications for Spring internships no later than early November and for Fall internships no later than mid-April.

Please send resume, cover letter, and transcript in PDF format to:

Name:  Michele Quintana

Title:  Staff Assistant

E-Mail Address:  Michele.Quintana@treasury.gov

Telephone:  (202) 622-1912


 

FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION, Bureau of Competition

 

The Federal Trade Commission’s Bureau of Competition enforces the nation’s antitrust laws. The antitrust laws promote the interests of consumers, support unfettered markets, and result in lower prices and more choices. These laws prohibit anticompetitive mergers and business practices, such as monopolistic conduct, attempts to monopolize, and conspiracies in restraint of trade. The Bureau investigates potential violations and seeks legal remedies in federal court or before the FTC’s administrative law judges. In addition to its enforcement work, the Bureau also provides guidance about the application of the antitrust laws to various stakeholders, including Congress, policy makers, other federal and state government agencies, foreign governments, industry participants, and the public.

 

The Bureau provides semester internships every spring and fall to 2L and 3L students. The legal intern program gives law students the opportunity to work closely with attorneys, economists, and other investigative staff on actual law enforcement investigations and federal court litigations. These positions are unpaid volunteer positions based in Washington, D.C.

 

The Health Care, Mergers I, and Mergers III Divisions are currently seeking students for a fall semester internship. The Health Care and Mergers I Divisions are accepting applications for both part-time and full-time interns. The Mergers III Division is accepting applications for full-time interns only. Interested students should send a cover letter, resume, transcript, and writing sample (5 pages) to Jordy Hur (jhur@ftc.gov; 202-326-3178) in the Health Care Division, Meghan Iorianni (miorianni@ftc.gov; 202-326-2295) in the Mergers I Division, and Kara Reid (kreid2@ftc.gov; 202-326-2015) in the Mergers III Division. Only U.S. citizens are eligible to apply. Descriptions for the divisions are below.

 

Health Care

The Health Care Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct—including price-fixing, group boycotts, exclusive dealing, monopolization, and mergers—involving

physicians and other health professionals, pharmaceutical companies, and hospitals and other institutional providers. A major focus of the division is the Commission’s effort to stop anticompetitive “pay-for-delay” agreements between pharmaceutical companies that unlawfully delay or hinder competition from lower cost generic drugs. This effort is one of the agency’s top law enforcement priorities.

 

Mergers I

The Mergers I Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct in the context of

mergers and acquisitions. The division reviews transactions in health care-related industries, including branded and generic pharmaceutical manufacturing and distribution, medical devices, and consumer health products, as well as matters involving scientific, industrial, and consumer products. The division has also been active in technology markets, such as those involving internet advertising and audience measurement services.

 

Mergers III

The Mergers III Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct in the context

of mergers and acquisitions. The division reviews transactions in the oil, gasoline, and natural gas industries, including pipelines and terminals. In recent years, Mergers III has also reviewed mergers in other industries, including industrial spray equipment, real estate and property-related products and services, digital databases and information services, and industrial manufacturing and distribution. Mergers III also helps prepare the FTC’s annual report on concentration in the ethanol industry, and enforces the Commission’s rule preventing market manipulation in wholesale petroleum markets.

____________________________________________________________________________________

UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE 

http://www.justice.gov/careers/legal/volunteer-intern.html

You can find a complete list of spring externships on DOJ’s webpage.

Office of Justice Programs - https://www.justice.gov/legal-careers/job/law-student-volunteer-academic-year-1

Environment and Natural Resources Division

The U.S. Department of Justice’s Environment and Natural Resources Division (ENRD) is seeking out applicants for its Spring 2019 law clerk program in Washington, D.C.

The Environment and Natural Resources Division litigates in five key areas: pollution, lands and natural resources, wildlife, Indian resources, and land acquisition. Attorneys represent many federal agencies by preparing and arguing civil and criminal enforcement cases, appeals, and by defending challenged federal agency actions arising from well over 100 federal environmental laws. Cases are at the cutting edge of environmental and natural resources practice. The Division’s work protects our environment for future generations.

We are looking for law clerks who have strong academic qualifications, research and writing skills, and those who have an interest in litigation, environmental law, and/or public interest law. 

Application Instructions: https://www.justice.gov/legal-careers/job/fall-2018-law-clerk-washington-dc

Computer Crime and Intellectual Property – Washington DC

The Computer Crime and Intellectual Property Section of the Criminal Division of the United

States Department of Justice has positions available for semester interns. The Computer Crime and

Intellectual Property Section is responsible for resolving unique issues raised by emerging computer

and telecommunications technologies and for overseeing the enforcement of federal laws on

computer crime, electronic privacy, criminal copyright, trademark, and trade secrets. Among its

many areas of expertise, the Section provides litigation support to other federal prosecutors, trains

federal, state and local law enforcement personnel, drafts, comments upon and proposes legislation,

and coordinates international efforts to combat computer crime. The Section also authors

publications addressing significant information technology issues. Interns work directly with attorneys on issues relating to computer and intellectual property crime. Typical intern projects involve researching novel legal issues, drafting litigation documents for active cases, and helping to draft Section publications. The positions are unpaid. Because of the sensitive nature of the work, applicants must pass a background check before we can extend a formal offer for an internship. Semester internships are full-time and done in conjunction with law school programs offering credit for service. Applicants for law internship positions must be enrolled in law school program offering credit for service and have: (1) a strong academic background; (2) excellent research and writing skills; (3) interest in criminal law; and (4) experience, knowledge, or interest in computers, intellectual property, telecommunications networks or other emerging technologies.

Applicants should e-mail a cover letter, resume, legal writing sample (10 pages maximum), and law

school transcript to:

Scott Eltringham

Intern Coordinator

ccips.interns@usdoj.gov

 

We encourage interested students to submit applications as early as possible. For more information,

contact us or see our website at www.cybercrime.gov.

Civil Rights Division, Office of Special Counsel for Immigration-Related Unfair Employment Practices 

http://www.justice.gov/crt/about/osc

We are a small office in the Civil Rights Division of the U.S. Department of Justice. We enforce a federal statute that protects U.S. citizens and work-authorized non-citizens from immigration-related employment discrimination. OSC seeks volunteer law student and undergraduate student interns year-round, including for the fall semester, winter/spring semester, and for the summer. School-year internships may be full-time or part-time. Fall internships are typically part-time. Please see below our current internship opportunities postings. Applications are considered on a rolling basis.

We are looking to select law student interns to work along side our attorneys and equal opportunity specialists.  The position involves assisting our staff in litigation and investigating allegations of discrimination, such as conducting legal research, reviewing documents, compiling data, drafting letters, preparing legal memoranda, and sitting in on and/or conducting witness interviews, as well as policy-related work, such as preparing comments on proposed regulations and draft legislation, and attending interagency meetings.  The position is unpaid and we prefer that the student work for a duration of at least 10 weeks.  Our ideal candidate has strong research, writing and communication skills as well as an interest in learning.  Demonstrated interest or experience in immigration or employment discrimination a plus but not required.  Positions with the Department of Justice are open to U.S. citizens only. 

How to apply:

If interested, please send a cover letter, resume, references, transcript, and short writing sample to OSC's internship opportunities email at crt.volunteervacancies-OSC@usdoj.gov. Applications are considered on a rolling basis. For more information about the Office of Special Counsel for Immigration-Related Unfair Employment Practices, please see our webpage at www.justice.gov/crt/about/osc.

Civil Rights Division Housing and Civil Enforcement Section

The Housing and Civil Enforcement Section (HCE) enforces five federal civil rights statutes:

  • the Fair Housing Act, which prohibits discrimination in housing;
  • the Equal Credit Opportunity Act, which prohibits discrimination in credit;
  • Title II of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which prohibits discrimination in certain places of public accommodation, such as hotels, restaurants, nightclubs and theaters;
  • the Religious Land Use and Institutionalized Persons Act, which prohibits local governments from adopting or enforcing land use regulations that discriminate against religious assemblies and institutions or which unjustifiably burden religious exercise; and
  • the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act, which provides for the temporary suspension of judicial and administrative proceedings and civil protections in areas such as housing, credit and taxes for military personnel while they are on active duty.

 

Legal interns have the opportunity to get hands-on experience in investigating and litigating civil rights cases under the diverse array of laws that HCE enforces. In the past, legal interns have performed a wide variety of tasks, including:

  • interviewing witnesses;
  • researching legal issues;
  • participating in trial strategy sessions;
  • reviewing documents;
  • attending mediations; and
  • drafting memoranda, complaints, motions, and briefs under the supervision of attorneys.

 

How to Apply

Interested students should submit a resume, brief writing sample (no more than 10 pages of their own work), transcript (unofficial is acceptable), a list of three references, and a cover letter highlighting their qualifications, interest, and experience in the work of the Division and the Housing and Civil Enforcement Section, as well as the dates/time period they are available to work.  Any applicant eligible for veterans’ preference is encouraged to include that information in their cover letter or resume and to attach supporting documentation to their submissions.

 

Deadlines

Applications are considered on a rolling basis, and positions, particularly for summer interns,

may be filled quickly. Applicants are encouraged to apply early in the process. Applications for HCE should be emailed to crt.volunteervacancies-HCE@usdoj.gov.

Spring Semester: Applications will be considered from September 1 through December 15.

 

CIVIL DIVISION, OFFICE OF IMMIGRATION LITIGATION, APPELLATE SECTION

The United States Department of Justice, Office of Immigration Litigation, Appellate Section (OIL) is currently hiring volunteer legal interns for the spring of 2018. OIL litigates immigration cases on behalf of the United States Government in the federal courts of appeals. These cases involve challenging issues relating to whether an individual is removable from the United States, and they often contain questions of constitutional law, statutory interpretation, and criminal law.

OIL attorneys write briefs, appear for oral argument, and coordinate with other branches of the federal government to ensure a uniform application of the immigration laws. OIL employs approximately 250 attorneys and 60 support staff.

Further details about the internship are provided below. Please contact Drew Brinkman with any questions: 202-305-7035, andrew.brinkman@usdoj.gov.

Qualifications:   Applicants must have completed one year of law school by the start date of the internship, have a GPA of 3.0 or higher, be a U.S. citizen, and be able to pass a background check. Applicants must commit to working 10 weeks for 20 hours per week. Applicants who demonstrate strong legal research and writing  skills and/or an interest in immigration law are preferred.

How to apply:         Applicants should email a cover letter, resume, law school transcript, and 5-10 page writing sample to andrew.brinkman@usdoj.gov. Please consolidate the materials into a single PDF document.

DOJ, Tax Division

The Tax Division represents the United States in courts across the country in a wide spectrum of interesting and cutting-edge cases involving issues arising under federal tax law. Our Division is ranked as "one of the best places to work" in government by the Partnership for Public Service. We seek to create a work environment and organizational culture that reflect the diversity of American society and that foster the success of every employee by appreciating and building upon the skills, experiences, and uniqueness that each employee brings to the workplace. We also place a high value on diversity of experience and cultural perspective and encourage applications from all interested eligible candidates. More information about the Tax Division is available at: https://www.justice.gov/tax

Tax Division is accepting applications from law students who wish to volunteer during the fall semester. As set forth in the job announcement link – https://www.justice.gov/legal-careers/job/law-student-volunteer-fall-2018-0  – we generally hire approximately 15 interns during the academic semester.   

Dara B. Oliphant

Counsel, Office of Management and Administration

Tax Division, U.S. Department of Justice

(e) dara.b.oliphant@usdoj.gov

Civil, Appellate

The Appellate Staff of the Civil Division prepares appellate briefs and presents oral argument in the thirteen federal courts of appeals and state appellate courts, representing the United States and its agencies and officers in some of the most high-profile and sensitive litigation in the country. The Staff also prepares recommendations for or against further review in cases that the government loses in the district courts or courts of appeals. In addition, the Staff prepares draft certiorari petitions, briefs in opposition to certiorari petitions, and Supreme Court merits briefs on behalf of the Solicitor General's office in all cases within the Civil Division's subject matter areas. The Staff's litigation covers a wide variety of important legal issues, including cases involving separation of powers, federalism/preemption, First Amendment, Second Amendment, Equal Protection and Due Process Clauses, administrative law, False Claims Act, Freedom of Information Act/Privacy Act, commercial litigation, intellectual property law, tort claims, employment discrimination, representation of individuals charged with constitutional violations of a person's rights (Bivens cases), national security, and international law.

http://www.justice.gov/civil/appellate/appellate_home.html

 Job Description: 

Interns typically perform legal research, write memoranda, and prepare initial drafts of appellate briefs. In addition to case law and treatise research, assignments often entail searching legislative history to aid in statutory interpretation issues. Interns also participate as judges in moot courts with staff attorneys and are encouraged to attend oral arguments in the District of Columbia and Federal Circuits.

Qualifications: 

Candidates must be current law students who will have completed at least one year of law school by the start of the internship. Candidates must have excellent writing skills and high academic standing. Candidates must also be U.S. citizens or nationals, must have resided at least three of the past five years in the United States, and must successfully complete a background investigation.

Application Process: 

All applicants must submit a cover letter, resume, writing sample, and law school transcript (unofficial versions accepted). Applicants who are currently 1Ls are also required to submit an undergraduate transcript (unofficial versions accepted). An undergraduate transcript is optional for 2L and 3L applicants.

Applications should be sent by email to Sonia Carson, Melissa Patterson, and Ben Shultz at civapp.internjobs@usdoj.gov (link sends e-mail) .

Application Deadline: Applications for fall- or spring-semester positions are accepted on a rolling basis, and positions are typically filled several months in advance. Please indicate the semester for which you are applying in the subject line of your email.

DOJ, Federal Tort Claims Act Section - https://www.justice.gov/legal-careers/job/law-student-volunteer-academic-year-47  

__________________________________________________________________________________

 

CONSUMER FINANCIAL PROTECTION BUREAU (CFPB) http://consumerfinance.gov

Enforcement Division  

The Fall Externship Program at the Enforcement Division of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) in Washington, DC is for law students who will be 2Ls or 3Ls.  The CFPB is now receiving applications. Students interested in applying can do so on a rolling basis using the criteria set forth below.



The central mission of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is to make markets for consumer financial products and services work for Americans—whether they are applying for a mortgage, choosing among credit cards, or using any number of other consumer financial products.  The consumer bureau is working to educate, enforce and study.  Above all, this means ensuring that consumers get the information they need to make the financial decisions they believe are best for themselves and their families—that prices are clear up front, that risks are visible, and that nothing is buried in fine print. In a market that works, consumers should be able to make direct comparisons among products and no provider should be able to build, or feel pressure to build, a business model around unfair, deceptive, or abusive practices. The Enforcement Division has jurisdiction over banks, credit unions, and other financial companies, and enforces federal consumer financial laws.

How to apply:

To apply for the externship, send a cover letter, resume, list of three references and unofficial law school transcript to:

Intern Coordinator

Enforcement Division

Consumer Financial Protection Bureau

ENFInterns@cfpb.gov

Please indicate the program of interest (e.g. “Spring 2018 Externship”) in the subject line.

Legal Division 

The Legal Division serves as counsel to the Bureau, advising the Director on all legal matters; reviewing documents for clearance, rulemakings, enforcement, and other policymaking projects; handling defensive, appellate, and amicus litigation; managing and overseeing responses to Congressional requests for information; and ensuring compliance with federal ethics regulations and other federal guidelines. The Legal Division has three components: (1) General Law and Ethics (2) Law and Policy, and (3) Litigation and Oversight.

How to apply:

To apply for the externship position, please send a cover letter, resume, writing sample, and unofficial law school transcript to Joseph Frisone, Joseph.Frisone@cfpb.gov.

 

The cover letter should include a statement that indicates how many hours per week you will be able to commit to the externship. Preference will be given to applicants who can commit forty hours per week. The cover letter should also include a statement affirming that you are a United States citizen.

 


EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT 

Council on Environmental Quality, http://www.whitehouse.gov/administration/eop/ceq

CEQ has law clerkship openings for the Fall and Spring (12-16 weeks each), and is accepting applications from highly motivated second and third year law students and recent graduates. Applications will be reviewed as they are received on a rolling basis. Clerks are supervised by CEQ's Office of the General Counsel, and provide critical research and writing assistance to both legal and policy staff on a variety of matters pertinent to CEQ's functions, including oversight of the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA). Through CEQ's patticipation in policy processes across the Federal government, clerks have the opportunity to perform diverse, substantive legal work, including: (1) Drafting memoranda on environmental, energy, natural resources, and general law issues; (2) Tracking Federal agency actions on environmental issues; (3) Attending interagency working group meetings; and (4) Assisting with responses to Freedom of Information Act requests and other inquiries regarding CEQ's activities. Clerks also have the opportunity to help advise CEQ's policy teams on legal issues, and to analyze significant draft regulations through CEQ's participation in the interagency regulatory review process under Executive Order 12866.

How to apply:

Prepare the materials in the check-list below and combine them into a single PDF file addressed to the CEQ Attorney Advisor, Brooke Dorner. Name the PDF file using the following convention, indicating whether you are applying to the Fall class: Last Name, First Name- 2016 Fall Clerkship Application; e.g., "Smith, Jane - 2016 Fall Clerkship Application." Email the PDF file to internships@ceq.eop.gov, indicating in the email subject line that you are applying for the Fall Law Clerkship; e.g., "Fall 2016 Law Clerkship Application." CEQ will contact selected applicants to interview. Should you need to hear from CEQ sooner, please advise us of this fact by emailing internships@ceg.eop.gov or calling the CEQ mainline at (202) 395-5750 and asking for Brooke Dorner.

Required Application Materials:

1. Application form (available at

    http://www.whitehouse.gov/administration/eop/ceq/internships/ceq-legal-internships)

2. Cover letter (see instructions below)

3. Resume (1 page maximum)

4. References (see instructions below)

5. Law school transcript (most recent; an unofficial transcript is acceptable)

6. Writing sample (3-5 pages maximum)

Your cover letter should address the following: (1) interest in environmental, energy, and/or natural resources issues; (2) relevant coursework (e.g., Environmental Law, Administrative Law, Statutory Interpretation, and Legal Research and Writing); and (3) project management, leadership, and/or teamwork experience. Your cover letter should be no longer than one page and addressed to CEQ Attorney Advisor, Brooke Dorner. Your list of references should include three individuals who are able to speak to your legal research, writing, and ability to work well in a fast-paced office environment. This list must include at least one law school professor and one supervising attorney. Please list the name, title, organization, phone number, email address, and relationship with you for each reference.

 


The American Health Lawyers Association — Washington DC

www.healthlawyers.org

The American Health Lawyers Association (AHLA) is the nation’s largest, nonpartisan, 501(c)(3) educational organization devoted to legal issues in the health care field with over 13,000 members. AHLA’s mission is to provide a collegial forum for interaction and information exchange to 1) enable its members to serve their clients more effectively; 2) produce the highest quality non-partisan educational programs, products, and services concerning health law issues; and 3) serve as a public resource on selected health care legal issues.

How to apply:

To apply for this externship, please address your formal cover letter and resume to Cynthia Conner, Vice President of Professional Resources and email both documents to Katherine Wone at kwone@healthlawyers.org. Only candidates chosen for an interview will be notified. No phone calls, please.


DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES 

Office of Counsel to the Inspector General - http://oig.hhs.gov/about-oig/careers/internship.asp#ocig

The Office of Counsel to the Inspector General (OCIG) for the United States Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) seeks second and third year law students with a demonstrated interest in government and health care lawThe positions are unpaid and applicants must be participating in a school sponsored, for-credit externship program. Although program dates are flexible, selected applicants must commit to working a minimum of 20 hours per week.

 

OCIG promotes the mission of the Office of Inspector General (OIG) through timely, accurate, and persuasive legal advocacy and counsel. OCIG has three branches, each with a distinct focus. The Administrative and Civil Remedies Branch handles civil fraud and abuse cases involving Medicare, Medicaid, and other programs; works with the Department of Justice in resolution of civil False Claims Act cases; initiates administrative cases; and defends the decision to exclude providers from participating in Federal health care programs. The Industry Guidance Branch issues advisory opinions to the public and health care industry on whether an activity constitutes grounds for sanction under the Anti-Kickback Statute, Civil Monetary Penalties Law or other authorities, and provides legal advice to HHS and DOJ on the Anti-Kickback Statute. The Advice Branch advises on issues such as the scope and exercise of the Inspector General’s authorities and responsibilities; investigative techniques and resolution; and audits and inspections. OCIG will strive to give each extern an opportunity to work with all three branches though performing legal research, drafting briefs and correspondence, and writing legal memorandums to support OCIG work.

How to apply:

Submit cover letter, resume, unofficial transcript, and five-page writing sample.  Please submit all materials as a single .pdf file. A committee of attorneys reviews the applications and selects candidates for telephone interviews, if necessary. Offers are generally made by April. Candidates selected for an externship must submit to and pass a background investigation.

Submit Applications by Email: OCIG.LawClerks@oig.hhs.gov

 

Office of the General Counsel, Public Health Division

The Public Health Division of the Office of the General Counsel (OGC) at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services has two legal internships available for the spring 2018 term.  These positions, which may be filled full-time or part-time (minimum of 16 hours per week) are unpaid.

 The Public Health Division, one of eight Divisions of OGC, provides legal advice and services to all the federal agencies within the Public Health Service.  Therefore, interns get exposure to a wide variety of public health issues, such as health care reform, Indian health services, vaccine injury compensation, scientific misconduct, HIV/AIDS, community health centers, drug pricing, organ transplantation, etc.  Work assignments most often involve legal research and writing, litigation support, etc., but interns also have opportunities to attend meetings with the attorneys and their "client" agencies/programs, and to participate in public health law discussions.  We also have a mentor program, whereby interns are assigned one-on-one to an attorney mentor who serves as a general resource for the duration of the internship.  When possible, the intern is paired with a mentor who works in an area of health law that is of particular interest to the intern.

 The positions are located in Rockville, MD.  We prefer 2nd or 3rd year law students with a demonstrated interest in administrative or health law.  A healthcare-related background is a plus.  Please note that law school graduates cannot be considered unless they are enrolled in a course of study. 

Interested applicants should submit a current resume, unofficial transcript, and a writing sample addressed to the attention of the OGC PHD HQ Intern Coordinator.  E-mail ogc-phdintern@hhs.gov and fax submissions (301-443-2639) are encouraged.  Please call Cynthia Shabazz-Spurr at 301-443-0409 with any questions.

____________________________________________________________________________________

Department of Agriculture, US Forest Service, Ecosystem Management Coordination Staff

Seeks a national litigation intern to perform work related to National Litigation Coordination and natural resources law compliance. The Intern formulates national policies and direction, and provides agency-wide leadership and coordination in the legal aspects of the development, amendment, revision and implementation of natural resource management actions.

Interested students can reach out to Greg Perkins, J.D., Litigation Specialist, Forest Service at gperkins@fs.fed.us; (202) 205-1185.

_____________________________________________________________________________________________

National Association of Attorneys General

Richard M. Bramer

NAGTRI Program Counsel

2030 M Street NW, 8th Floor

Washington, DC  20036

202-326-6267 (office)

rbramer@naag.org

www.naag.org

_______________________________________________________________________________________

Department of Education

Office for Civil Rights – Washington DC

More information is available here: www.ed.gov/ocr/frontpage/careers/careers-index.html.

Department of Interior

The Solicitor's Office runs an internship program for law students, and is currently accepting applications.  More information is available here: https://www.doi.gov/solicitor/intern_extern.

The Division of Land Resources provides legal advice to the Bureau of Land Management, the federal government's largest land management agency, on issues related to energy and minerals, conservation, grazing, timber, recreation, and realty, among other issues. Our division also provides legal support to the entire Department of the Interior on issues related to environmental reclamation.

_____________________________________________________________________________________

 

U.S. Commission on Civil Rights

Commissioners of the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights seek highly qualified legal and policy interns. 

The U.S. Commission on Civil Rights is an independent, bipartisan federal agency that performs fact-finding and civil rights analysis. It is charged with gathering information about discrimination and denials of equal protection because of because of color, race, religion, sex, age, disability, or national origin, or in the administration of justice. The Commission produces reports on civil rights topics for Congress and the President and for public use. Examples of recent topics include: immigration detention, employment discrimination of LGBT people, policing, environmental justice, and voting rights. These reports, and other work of the Commission, can be seen at http://www.usccr.gov/.

Intern responsibilities:

The intern will work with the Commissioner and his or her Special Assistant, preparing the Commissioner for upcoming briefings and business meetings, assisting in the development of initial comments on Commission reports (including both substantive and redline/citation review), assisting in the development of Commissioner statements on Commission reports, and conducting daily research on emerging civil rights issues that the Commissioner may want to develop letters or other work on for consideration by the Agency.  The intern will conduct both legal and non-legal research related to case law, public policy, and current events, and will attend civil rights meetings/presentations by area organizations.

Exact dates and hours of the internship will be determined in consultation with the selected candidates. Unpaid.

To apply, please submit a resume, transcript, writing sample, and a cover letter addressing your interest in working with the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights. Applicants may indicate in their cover letter if they have a preference for which Commissioner(s) they are seeking an internship.

Application packages should be submitted via email to Rukku Singla at rsingla@usccr.gov.

 

U.S. Office of Special Counsel (OSC)

The U.S. Office of Special Counsel (OSC), based in Washington, D.C., is seeking part- or full-time legal externs for fall 2018.  OSC is an independent federal investigative and prosecutorial agency that provides a safe channel for federal employees to disclose wrongdoing, protects federal whistleblowers, and enforces the Hatch Act, among other civil service laws.  Externs will work in OSC’s Retaliation and Disclosure Unit (RDU) to evaluate disclosures of wrongdoing and allegations of whistleblower retaliation in the federal government.  In some cases, RDU refers allegations of wrongdoing to the head of the involved federal agency for investigation, and sends reports to the President of the United States.  RDU also investigates and, where appropriate, prosecutes agencies accused of retaliating against whistleblowers.  RDU attorneys engage in settlement negotiations where appropriate.  Law clerks may assist in all aspects of RDU’s casework, including evaluating allegations of wrongdoing, reviewing and analyzing documentary evidence, preparing for and attending interviews, and assisting in the drafting of legal correspondence.  Law clerks will gain exposure to diverse areas of law, including federal personnel law, ethics, constitutional law, labor and employment law, administrative law, and civil procedure, and work with a very collaborative group of attorneys.  Law clerks will also have the opportunity to produce a writing sample before the end of the internship.  Positions are unpaid, but may be used for class credit.  RDU is accepting applications on a rolling basis, until positions are filled.  Submit a resume and cover letter, subject line “OSC Externship Fall 2018,” to Karen Tanenbaum at ktanenbaum@osc.gov. Feel free to email me here or call directly with any questions and next steps (my number is below).  

 

United States District Court for the District of Columbia Judicial Internship

Judge Rudolph Contreras, of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia, is hiring Spring 2020 judicial interns. Judicial interns primarily work with law clerks to prepare memorandum opinions. Interns also assist the law clerks with administrative duties.  Interested candidates should have strong writing and research skills, and should be detail oriented. This is a part-time, unpaid position that runs for roughly eleven weeks. Chambers is flexible in terms of scheduling, but judicial interns are generally expected to work 16 hours per week. 

Please submit applications by email to RC_DCDclerks@dcd.uscourts.gov, using the subject line “FirstName LastName: Spring 2020 Internship Application.” Please submit a single pdf containing, in the following order: (1) cover letter, (2) resume, (3) undergraduate transcript, (4) law school transcript, and (5) writing sample. Unofficial transcripts are acceptable. Please select a sample that demonstrates legal writing. Explain the circumstances under which you drafted the document and note whether the sample has been edited by anyone else. Applications may be submitted before fall grades are available.  When you receive updated grades or should you otherwise wish to supplement your application, reply to the previous application with such updates.

Applications are accepted beginning September 16, 2019, and will be considered on a rolling basis until all positions are filled.

 

World Bank Legal Internship Program

https://www.worldbank.org/en/about/legal/brief/legal-internship-program

The World Bank Legal Vice Presidency

The World Bank Legal Vice Presidency (“LEGVPU”) offers highly-motivated law students an opportunity to be exposed to the mission and work of the World Bank and that of LEGVPU. The World Bank Legal Internship Program allows individuals to bring new perspectives, innovative ideas, and latest research experiences into the World Bank’s daily operations and improve their legal skills while working in a multicultural environment.

The objective of both programs is to provide you first-hand experiences of the day-to-day operations of the World Bank by closely collaborating with staff in LEGVPU. As part of our team, working directly with outstanding and inspiring development professionals and senior management, you will get the chance to contribute to the legal services offered by LEGVPU as well as participate in high-profile events and conferences organized during the term of your internship.

Who are we? And what do we do?

In the context of the World Bank’s broad development agenda, the Legal Vice Presidency provides legal services required by the World Bank and plays an active role in all institutional activities. In addition, LEGVPU helps to ensure that all World Bank’s activities comply with the institutions’ Articles of Agreement, policies and procedures. Organizationally, LEGVPU includes geographically-based regional Operational Practice Groups devoted to the legal and policy aspects of World Bank lending operations, as well as Corporate Practice Groups, which provide advice on corporate and development finance, administrative, and institutional matters for the World Bank. For further details around the legal services provided by LEGVPU as well as departmental units please click here.

World Bank Legal Internship Program

The World Bank Legal Internship Program is offered thrice a year for a period of maximum three months at World Bank Headquarters in Washington, D.C. and in certain selected country offices for currently enrolled law school students.

Can you be a LEGVPU intern?

  • Do you hold citizenship of any IBRD member state?
  • Are you currently enrolled in an LLB, JD, LLM, SJD, PhD, or equivalent program?
  • Do you have an excellent command of the English language?

If you have answered yes to all these questions, you are eligible to be a LEGVPU intern.  Preference shall be given to candidates who possess a decent command of a second language, especially if that is one of the working languages of IBRD (Arabic, Chinese, French, Russian, or Spanish).

Applications from eligible international as well as U.S.-based students are equally encouraged.

Spring Internship Program

Application period will commence on September 1 and end on September 30 (Proposed internship period is for 10-12 weeks, typically between March and May, depending on prevailing needs). This is an excellent opportunity for students looking to gain professional experiences at the World Bank in the form of externships during the academic year while enrolled in a full-time law program or for those enrolled in part-time and/or evening law programs. According to U.S. Department of Homeland Security rules, students authorized to participate in pre-completion OPT may work part-time (20 hours or less per week) while school is in session.

Spring Clerkship – U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee

Senator Feinstein is seeking current or recently graduated law students for unpaid, part-time or full-time law clerkships in her Senate Judiciary Committee office in Washington, D.C.  The clerkship will begin in September and end in December.  Judiciary staffers advise the Senator in areas related to national security, terrorism, criminal and civil law, immigration, civil rights, privacy, intellectual property, and judicial nominations.  Law clerks assist staff with legislative and oversight responsibilities and engage in a range of activities, including, but not limited to, attending hearings, conducting legal research, and drafting briefing memoranda for the Senator.  Some general office support is also required.  Ideal candidates are current students or recent alumni who wish to learn about the legislative process, and are interested in government and public interest law. Candidates should have excellent writing and research skills, and the ability to work independently, as well as part of a team.  Strong written and oral communication skills and a good sense of humor are essential. Please e-mail your resume, a cover letter that includes your availability, your unofficial transcript, a short writing sample, and a list of at least three references to vacancies@email.senate.gov.  All application materials must be submitted by 5:00 pm EST on October 4, 2019.

 

Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions

The Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions is currently accepting applications for spring 2020 internships/clerkships in our Washington D.C. office. We invite your students and applicants to apply to the following opportunities. Below you can find our current clerkship opportunities for students for spring 2020:

The U.S. Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions (HELP), Office of the Ranking Member, seeks unpaid interns and law clerks for the spring of 2020. The positions offer undergraduate, graduate, and law students the opportunity to gain substantive experience in a Senate office while participating directly in the legislative process. Intern and law clerk responsibilities include, but are not limited to: assisting Committee staff in performing office duties, conducting research, analyzing legislation, drafting memorandums, and assisting in hearing preparation. Interns and law clerks play a key role in the office and will work closely with senior policy advisors and counsels. 

HELP Committee:  The HELP Committee works on a wide range of issues in the areas of health, education, labor, workforce, pensions, and oversight. Please specify within your application which office or offices you would prefer to work in.



Qualifications:  Applicants should have (i) an interest in public policy and (ii) a desire to learn.  They also must have good attention to detail, work well under pressure, be self-motivated, and possess excellent written and oral communication skills. 

Openings:  

Health Policy Intern: interest and experience in health-related matters, including but not limited to: the Affordable Care Act, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, children’s health, the Food and Drug Administration, health equity/disparities, health information technology, health workforce, Medicare/Medicaid, mental health, the National Institutes of Health, public health and preparedness, and/or women’s health.

Education Policy Intern: interest in education-related policy, including: early childhood, k-12, postsecondary, workforce, and civil rights issues. Interest or experience teaching or working with students encouraged.

Labor Policy Law Clerk: clerkship open to current law students or recent law school graduates who have an interest in or experience in issues facing workers, including workers’ rights, minimum wage and overtime, union rights and collective bargaining, inequality, occupational safety and health, international labor rights, family and medical leave, equal pay, and equal employment opportunity and civil rights.

Pensions Intern or Law Clerk: clerkship open to current law students and LLM candidates who have an interest in retirement policy. The Pensions team covers a wide range of topics from multiemployer defined benefit pension plans to 401(k)s to DOL’s conflicts of interest rule to coverage and leakage policies, among many other issues.  Please note relevant classes taken, if any, in your cover letter.

Oversight Law Clerk: clerkship open to current law students or recent law school graduates who are interested in health, education, and labor law and policies that strive to protect consumers, workers, and the public. Previous experience in government is not required but candidates should have a general understanding of the legislative process.

Communications Intern: interest in press and communications, including: social media, press releases, speechwriting, op-ed writing, and media outreach (ii) an interest in public policy and (iii) a desire to learn. Strong candidates will demonstrate good attention to detail, work well under pressure, be self-motivated, and possess excellent written and oral communication skills. Writing and research experience preferred. Policy issues will vary. Applicants for the communications position should prioritize press-oriented writing samples over academic-oriented ones.       

Applications: Interested applicants should apply to this position by submitting a cover letter, resume, writing sample, and application form found on the OAM website. New users will have to sign up on the OAM portal to apply. Please indicate your availability. The deadline for the spring 2020 internship program is Friday, November 1st, 2019. This office is an equal opportunity employer. We do not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, sex (including gender identity or sexual orientation), national origin, age, disability, gender, uniformed service, genetic information, or any other factor.

 

Federal Trade Commission - Bureau of Competition Semester Legal Intern Program

The Federal Trade Commission’s Bureau of Competition enforces the nation’s antitrust laws. The antitrust laws promote vigorous competition and protect consumers from anticompetitive mergers and business practices, such as monopolistic conduct, attempts to monopolize, and conspiracies in restraint of trade. The Bureau investigates potential antitrust law violations and seeks legal remedies in federal court or before the FTC’s administrative law judge. In addition to its enforcement work, the FTC provides guidance about the application of the antitrust laws to various stakeholders, including Congress, policy makers, other federal and state government agencies, foreign governments, industry participants, and the public. 

The Bureau of Competition offers fall and spring semester legal internships to second- and third-year law students at its Washington, D.C. offices. Semester legal interns work closely with attorneys, economists, and other investigative staff on actual law enforcement investigations, and federal and administrative court litigations. Typical assignments include conducting legal and factual research, interviewing witnesses, writing legal memoranda, and preparing documents and exhibits. Semester internships are unpaid, but academic or work-study credit may be possible. Interested students should contact their law schools for specific information and requirements. 

Six divisions participate in the semester legal intern program: Mergers I, Mergers II, Mergers III, Mergers IV, Health Care, and the Technology Task Force. The Mergers I Division, Health Care Division, and the Technology Task Force are accepting applications for both part-time (at least 12 hours per week) and full-time interns. The Mergers II and Mergers IV Divisions are also accepting applications for both part-time (at least 20 hours per week) and full-time interns, but Mergers IV strongly prefers full-time candidates. The Mergers III Division is accepting applications for full-time interns only. 

Students should apply directly to each division in which they have an interest. The following application materials are required: cover letter, resume, law school transcript, seven-page writing sample (seven-page maximum; excerpts of a longer sample permitted), and three academic or professional references. Only U.S. citizens are eligible to apply. Division descriptions and contact information are below. 

The application period for the spring 2020 semester is September 3 – October 31, 2019. For fall 2020, the application period is January 24 – March 31, 2020. Interviews are scheduled and offers are extended on a rolling basis. Students are encouraged to submit their applications before the deadline. 

Mergers I The Mergers I Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct in the context of mergers and acquisitions. The Division reviews transactions in health care-related industries, including branded and generic pharmaceutical manufacturing and distribution, medical devices, and consumer health products, as well as matters involving scientific, industrial, and consumer products. The Division has also been active in technology markets, such as those involving mobile advertising and audience measurement services. Contact: Jean McNeil (bmcneil@ftc.gov; 202-326-2856) 

Mergers II The Mergers II Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct in the context of mergers and acquisitions. The Division reviews transactions in a wide range of industries, from semiconductors and other high-tech hardware, to industrial chemicals, mining, commercial software, music, and video games. The Division has successfully litigated a number of merger enforcement actions in federal and administrative court, including, most recently, Tronox/Cristal and Wilhelmsen/Drew Marine Group. Contact: Frances Anne Johnson (fjohnson@ftc.gov; 202-326-3221) 

Mergers III The Mergers III Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct in the context of mergers and acquisitions. The Division reviews transactions in the oil, gasoline, and natural gas industries, including pipelines and terminals. In recent years, Mergers III has also reviewed mergers in other industries, including industrial spray equipment, real estate and property-related products and services, digital databases and information services, and industrial manufacturing and distribution. Mergers III also helps prepare the FTC’s annual report on concentration in the ethanol industry, and enforces the Commission’s rule preventing market manipulation in wholesale petroleum markets. Contact: Helder Agostinho (hagostinho@ftc.gov; 202-326-3415) 

Mergers IV The Mergers IV Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct in the context of mergers and acquisitions. The Division reviews transactions involving health care providers, office supply distribution, food distribution, casino services, supermarkets, specialty retail stores, and consumer goods. The Division has successfully litigated a number of cases in federal and administrative court, including Sanford Health/Mid Dakota Clinic; Staples/Office Depot; Advocate Health Care/NorthShore University HealthSystem; Sysco/US Foods; and ProMedica Health System/St. Luke’s Hospital. Contacts: Chris Caputo (ccaputo@ftc.gov; 202-326-2460) and Emily Bowne (ebowne@ftc.gov; 202-326-2552) 

Health Care The Health Care Division investigates potentially anticompetitive conduct—including price-fixing, group boycotts, exclusive dealing, monopolization, and mergers—involving physicians and other health professionals, pharmaceutical companies, and hospitals and other institutional providers. A major focus of the Division is the Commission’s effort to stop 

anticompetitive reverse-payment agreements that unlawfully insulate branded drugs from competition from lower-cost generic drugs. The Division also provides guidance on health care competition to policy makers, federal and foreign agencies, industry, and the public. Contact: Tanya O’Neil (toneil@ftc.gov; 202-326-2053) 

Technology Task Force The primary focus of the Technology Task Force is to identify and investigate anticompetitive conduct (including consummated mergers) in markets in which digital technology is an important dimension of competition, such as online platforms, digital advertising, social networking, software, operating systems, and streaming services. The TTF leverages its existing expertise and works with other Commission staff, including technologists, to develop a deep understanding of the unique features of complex digital markets. The Task Force was created in February 2019. Contacts: Christine Kennedy (ckennedy@ftc.gov; 202-326-3569) and Michael Mikawa (mmikawa@ftc.gov; 202-326-2511) 

Education Civil Rights Alliance Clerkship

The DC office is also home to NCYL’s Education Civil Rights Alliance (ECRA), a diverse and experienced group of litigators, policy counsel, organizers, educator organizations, professional associations, and civil rights organizations that are committed to protecting the civil rights of marginalized students. The DC office intends to hire one law clerk to support the ECRA’s work. This law clerk will support aspects of the following ECRA projects:

• Launching state and local campaigns aimed at eliminating illegal education inequity, harassment, and discrimination, including the inequitable distribution of resources, through legal action and other strategies;

• Building the capacity of state Attorney General offices to protect and strengthen foundational education equity;

• Developing, collecting, and disseminating resources to help local stakeholders ensure schools in their communities are safe, supportive, and educate students

• Elevating the voice of educators and ensuring their lived experiences in the classroom is informing solutions; and

• Raising public awareness of the challenges marginalized students experience, and of the potential for legal action.

Unless applicants indicate a preference to contribute to litigation or ECRA exclusively, the DC office will consider each applicant for both the litigation clerkship and the ECRA clerkship.  Applicants for the ECRA clerkship must be comfortable with legal research through WestLaw and/or LexisNexis.  

To Apply 

Please submit the following application materials to the applicable links below: 

Cover letter (including any specific interests in NCYL’s ongoing projects)

Resume

Short writing sample

Washington, DC: NCYL anticipates hiring 2-4 fall law clerks, 2-4 spring law clerks and 2-4 summer law clerks for the DC office. Click this link to apply: https://recruiting.paylocity.com/recruiting/jobs/Details/161886/National...

Deadlines

NCYL recruits law students throughout the year and reviews applications on a rolling basis.  Application deadlines are as follows:

Fall 2019:            August 30, 2019

Spring 2020:       November 8, 2019

Summer 2020:    January 17, 2020 

Please note that NCYL does not offer paid clerkships. However, NCYL is committed, subject to available resources, to assist those who require financial assistance in order to accept this position. NCYL encourages students to seek a clinical placement through their school or apply for outside funding to support their work. NCYL routinely works with law schools to secure academic credit for the student.

The National Center for Youth Law is committed to hiring a group of students that reflect the racial and cultural diversity of our clients. Students of color, those who will increase the diversity of NCYL, and those with personal experience in our practice areas are strongly encouraged to apply as a summer clerk.

NCYL is an affirmative action/equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, age, ethnic background, sex, disability, size, sexual orientation, gender identity, or gender expression, disability, religion, age, personal appearance, size, marital status, family responsibilities, matriculation, or genetic information.

 

SurvJustice

SurvJustice is a legal nonprofit based in Washington, D.C. and dedicated to providing justice to survivors of sexual violence, intimate partner violence, and retaliation. We accomplish this by providing legal assistance that enforces victims' rights to hold both perpetrators and enablers of sexual violence accountable in the campus, criminal, and civil systems, engaging in policy advocacy that establishes new rights for victims’, and conducting institutional and awareness trainings on the implementation of victims’ rights. By working on these fronts, SurvJustice is working to decrease the prevalence of sexual violence and other types of gender-based discrimination throughout the United States. Founded in 2014, SurvJustice is still the only national organization that provides legal assistance to survivors in campus proceedings across the country. We have interns in the Fall, Spring and Summer.  

 

Office of Vaccine Litigation, U.S. Department of Justice

The Office of Vaccine Litigation, U.S. Department of Justice is currently seeking law students for a limited number of part-time Fall or Spring volunteer (unpaid) intern positions.

Volunteer/Unpaid Interns U.S. Department of Justice, Civil Division, Torts Branch Office of Constitutional and Specialized Torts Office of Vaccine Litigation Washington, DC 

About the Office: The Vaccine Litigation Group represents the interests of the Secretary of Health and Human Services in all cases filed in the U.S. Court of Federal Claims under the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act. The cases involve claims of injury as a result of the receipt of certain vaccines. 

Responsibilities and Opportunity Offered: The Vaccine Litigation Group is currently seeking law students for a limited number of part-time Fall 2019 or Spring 2020 volunteer (unpaid) intern positions. We will be accepting applications for part-time volunteer interns beginning immediately. We will accept interns on a rolling basis, so early applications are encouraged. 

Interns work closely with attorneys and paralegals on substantive matters in all stages of litigation. Indeed, the position offers a unique experience in public service. The legal and medical issues at stake in each case vary greatly. Attorneys and staff in the group handle heavy caseloads, and while streamlined procedures are utilized, cases frequently involve complex liability and damages issues. The Group is obliged to ensure that the Vaccine Trust Fund, from which damage awards are paid, is protected and, where eligibility criteria are met, that fair compensation is distributed to those whom Congress has intended. Attorneys appear frequently before the U.S. Court of Federal Claims and before the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, which affords interns the opportunity to gain experience in trial and appellate practice. 

More information about the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program can be found at http://www.hrsa.gov/vaccinecompensation/

Interns should be able to start in either September 2019 or January 2020, and be able to commit to 16-20 hours per week, for approximately 12 weeks. 

Qualifications: Applicants should have excellent academic credentials, writing, and interpersonal skills, exhibit good judgment, and have an interest in tort litigation. Background in science/medicine is helpful but by no means required. 1L, 2L, 3L, 4L evening students are eligible for the positions. Unfortunately, graduates are ineligible for the positions

Salary: The positions are unpaid.

Location: Washington, DC. 

Application Process and Deadline Date: Early applications are encouraged, as positions will be filled on a rolling basis. Applicants should send a (1) cover letter, (2) resume, (3) transcript, (4) writing sample, and (5) a list of three references, preferably by e-mail (in PDF format), to: 

Julia Collison, Esq. Office of Vaccine Litigation Torts Branch, Civil Division U.S. Department of Justice P.O. Box 146 Washington, D.C. 20044 Vaccine.interns@usdoj.gov No telephone calls please. 

Department Policies: The U.S. Department of Justice is an Equal Opportunity/Reasonable Accommodation Employer. Except where otherwise provided by law, there will be no discrimination because of color, race, religion, national origin, politics, marital status, disability, age, sex, sexual orientation, status as a parent, membership or non-membership in an employee organization, or on the basis of personal favoritism. The Department of Justice welcomes and encourages applications from persons with physical and mental disabilities. The Department is firmly committed to satisfying its affirmative obligations under the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, to ensure that persons with disabilities have every opportunity to be hired and advanced on the basis of merit within the Department of Justice. This agency provides reasonable accommodation to applicants with disabilities where appropriate. If you need a reasonable accommodation for any part of the application and hiring process, please notify the agency. Determinations on requests for reasonable accommodation will be made on a case-by-case basis. 

It is the policy of the Department to achieve a drug-free workplace and persons selected for employment will be required to pass a drug test which screens for illegal drug use prior to final appointment. Employment is also contingent upon the completion and satisfactory adjudication of a background investigation. Only U.S. citizens are eligible for employment with the Executive Office for Immigration Review and the United States Attorneys’ Offices. Unless otherwise indicated in a particular job advertisement, non-U.S. Citizens may apply for employment with other organizations, but should be advised that appointments of non-U.S. Citizens are extremely rare; such appointments would be possible only if necessary to accomplish the Department’s mission and would be subject to strict security requirements. Applicants who hold dual citizenship in the U.S. and another country will be considered on a case-by-case basis. 

There is no formal rating system for applying veterans’ preference to appointments in the excepted service; however, the Department of Justice considers veterans’ preference eligibility as a positive factor in attorney hiring. Applicants eligible for veterans’ preference must include that information in their cover letter or resume and attach supporting documentation (e.g., the DD 214, Certificate of Release or Discharge from Active Duty and other supporting documentation) to their submissions. Although the “point” system is not used, per se, applicants eligible to claim 10-point preference must submit Standard Form (SF) 15, Application for 10-Point Veteran Preference, and submit the supporting documentation required for the specific type of preference claimed (visit the OPM website http://www.opm.gov/forms/pdfimage/sf0015.pdf for a copy of SF 15, which lists the types of 10-point preferences and the required supporting documents). Applicants should note that SF 15 requires supporting documentation associated with service- connected disabilities or receipt of nonservice-connected disability pensions to be dated within the last 12 months except in the case of service members submitting official statements or retirement orders from a branch of the Armed Forces showing that his or her retirement was due to a permanent service-connected disability or that he/she was transferred to the permanent disability retired list (the statement or retirement orders must indicate that the disability is 10% or more). 

The Department of Justice cannot control further dissemination and/or posting of information contained in this vacancy announcement. Such posting and/or dissemination is not an endorsement by the Department of the organization or group disseminating and/or posting the information. 

 

U.S. Department of Justice Child Exploitation and Obscenity Section

Legal Internship Opportunities

About the Office:

The Child Exploitation and Obscenity Section ("CEOS") and its High Technology Investigative Unit ("HTIU") are the nation's experts in prosecuting child exploitation cases and in investigating high-technology child exploitation crimes.  CEOS Trial Attorneys and HTIU Digital Investigative Analysts help lead the Department of Justice's efforts to continuously improve the enforcement of federal child exploitation laws and prevent the exploitation of children.  CEOS and our HTIU investigate and prosecute all federal child exploitation cases including those involving the production, sale and distribution of child pornography, the sex trafficking of minors, and United States Citizens who travel abroad to engage in illegal sex acts with minors.  In addition, CEOS and our HTIU perform other vital functions within the Criminal Division including providing advice and training to federal prosecutors, law enforcement personnel and government officials, and participating in national and international meetings on training and policy development.  CEOS also works to develop and refine proposals for prosecution policies, legislation, government practices and agency regulations.   

Job Description:

Legal interns work directly with the CEOS Trial Attorneys on a variety of assignments, ranging from conducting legal research and writing to assisting in investigations and prosecutions of child exploitation offenses.

Qualifications:

Second-year and third-year students are eligible to apply.  First-year law students are eligible to apply for the summer internship only.  All offers are subject to obtaining a proper security clearance conducted by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.  Applicants must be available to work at least 32 hours per week.  U.S. citizenship required and applicants must have resided in the U.S. for at least 37 of the last 60 months.   

Salary:  These positions are volunteer (uncompensated). 

Application Process: Applicants should submit a cover letter, resume, current law school transcript, and legal writing sample via email to ceos.interns@usdoj.gov.  The cover letter should be addressed to Leslie Fisher, Internship Coordinator.  It is best to send all documents in PDF format.

We review applications on a rolling basis.  Submission deadlines for each semester are as follows:

Fall internship position: June 15

Spring internship position: October 1

Summer internship position: February 1

 

U.S. Department of the Interior Office of Civil Rights Employment Complaints and Adjudication Division

Legal Intern/Extern Position Description Washington, D.C. 

This volunteer position is located in the U.S. Department of the Interior’s (DOI) Office of Civil Rights (OCR), Employment Complaints and Adjudication Division (ECAD). DOI’s mission is to protect and manage the Nation’s natural resources and cultural heritage; provide scientific and other information about those resources; and honor its trust responsibilities or special commitments to American Indians, Alaska Natives, and affiliated island communities. OCR is responsible for the development and enforcement of all civil rights and equal opportunity programs within DOI. ECAD’s duties include: (1) adjudicating employment discrimination complaints filed against DOI by federal employees and applicants pursuant to Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Age Discrimination Act of 1967, the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the Genetic Information Nondiscrimination Act of 2008, and all applicable regulations and executive Orders; (2) providing technical assistance and policy guidance to DOI Bureaus on all legal, administrative, and procedural matters concerning employment discrimination complaints; and (3) providing training to DOI employees, managers, and supervisors on their rights and responsibilities under applicable federal sector equal employment opportunity laws and statutes. 

 

The incumbent will be a full-fledged member of our ECAD team with his/her own caseload and will perform the following duties under the direct supervision of a licensed attorney: 

 

- Independently review and edit procedural dismissals and draft merit-based adjudications of employment discrimination complaints. This entails analyzing evidence in a complaint file and report of investigation, conducting legal research, and writing a legal decision.

- Attend ECAD staff meetings, OCR staff meetings, and outward-facing meetings with DOI field office representatives.

- Participate in EEO policy discussions and, where appropriate, draft DOI Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) policies.

- Identify, monitor, and present significant developments in employment discrimination law.

- Draft internal legal memoranda. 

 

The incumbent must demonstrate not only superb analytical and legal writing skills, but also a familiarity with the Federal Rules of Evidence and EEO laws/policies/regulations. We at ECAD pride ourselves on being a warm and welcoming team. To that end, we practice an open-door policy, so if there are any questions, the incumbent is encouraged to ask anyone on the ECAD team. 

 

The position is located at DOI’s Headquarters, 1849 C Street, NW, Washington, DC, 20240, and requires a security clearance. During the Fall and Spring semesters, a commitment of approximately 30 hours per week is preferred. During the Summer, a commitment of 40 hours per week is preferred. Please indicate availability in the cover letter. 

If interested, please submit a cover letter, resume, five-page writing sample, transcript, and three references to Halcyon Apy, halcyon_apy@ios.doi.gov. Applications are reviewed upon submission. 

 

DOJ’s ENVIRONMENT AND NATURAL RESOURCES DIVISION LAW CLERK POSITIONS

The Environment and Natural Resources Division (ENRD) litigates in five key areas: 

-Pollution Control and Prevention 

-Natural Resources and Public Lands 

-Wildlife 

-Indian Resources 

-Land Acquisition 

ENRD’s attorneys represent federal agencies by preparing and arguing civil and criminal enforcement cases and by defending challenged federal agency actions under more than 100 federal laws. Cases handled by ENRD are at the cutting edge of environmental and natural resources law. The Division’s work protects our environment for future generations. 

We offer opportunities for clerkships in our offices in Washington, DC; Denver, CO; Sacramento, CA; Boston, MA; and Seattle, WA. The number of positions vary according to location and semester. 

This space will provide law clerk opportunity postings throughout the year. Please direct your questions to applyintern.enrd@usdoj.gov

Projected No. of Volunteers: Available positions vary according to semester and location. 

Assignments: 

Law Clerks assist the Division’s lawyers in litigating cases in Federal district and appellate courts. Responsibilities typically include conducting legal research and helping to draft pleadings, discovery documents, and memoranda of law dealing with a variety of federal environmental and natural resource issues. The Division handles cases covering a broad spectrum of issues including the listing of endangered species, civil and criminal enforcement of federal pollution control laws, and defense of federal agency actions under environmental and natural resources laws. For more information about the nine sections of ENRD, please visit: https://www.justice.gov/enrd/internships. 

Salary: Uncompensated. We will coordinate with students who are eligible to receive academic or work study credit from their law school. 

Minimum Weeks Required: Applicants who are available to work for the entire summer or spring/fall semester will be given preference. Please include your availability in your cover letter. 

Qualifications: 

ENRD is seeking students with: 

• Strong academic accomplishments 

• Strong research and writing skills 

• An interest in one of ENRD’s five key areas, in litigation, and/or in public interest law 

•1Ls, 2Ls, and 3Ls must be currently enrolled at least half-time in a law degree program. 

•1Ls are eligible to apply for summer clerkships after December 1st. The Department follows the National Association of Law Placement guidelines that prohibit employer contact with first-year (first-semester) students regarding summer employment prior to that date. 

•Joint degree and LLM students must be currently enrolled at least half-time and not practicing 

law. 

In addition, applicants must: 

• Be U.S. citizens 

• Successfully complete a background check prior to appointment 

• Have been residents of the United States for at least 36 months out of the previous 5 years prior to their prospective start date. Active duty military and Foreign Service employees posted abroad are exempt from this requirement. 

To apply: 

Please visit https://www.justice.gov/enrd/internships for a list of currently open positions at ENRD’s headquarters and field offices. 

 

The House Committee on Education and Labor (Democratic staff)

The House Committee on Education and Labor (Democratic staff) seeks a law clerk to assist with oversight and investigations.



To apply, applicants must submit a resume and short writing sample. The writing sample must include a hyperlink to a current news item from any source (newspapers, blogs, or other websites) and two paragraphs detailing why the Committee should investigate the issue presented and the steps the applicant would take to begin an investigation. The office is an equal opportunity employer and encourages candidates of diverse backgrounds to apply. 

seeks a law clerk to assist with oversight and investigations.



Please submit materials to:

Benjamin Sinoff │ Director of Education Oversight

Benjamin.Sinoff@mail.house.gov

Committee on Education & Labor

Chairman Robert C. “Bobby” Scott (D-VA)

 

U.S. Department of the Interior Office of Civil Rights Employment Complaints and Adjudication Division Legal Intern/Extern Position Description Washington, D.C.

This volunteer position is located in the U.S. Department of the Interior’s (DOI) Office of Civil Rights (OCR), Employment Complaints and Adjudication Division (ECAD).  DOI’s mission is to protect and manage the Nation’s natural resources and cultural heritage; provide scientific and other information about those resources; and honor its trust responsibilities or special commitments to American Indians, Alaska Natives, and affiliated island communities.  OCR is responsible for the development and enforcement of all civil rights and equal opportunity programs within DOI.  ECAD’s duties include: (1) adjudicating employment discrimination complaints filed against DOI by federal employees and applicants pursuant to Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Age Discrimination Act of 1967, the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the Genetic Information Nondiscrimination Act of 2008, and all applicable regulations and executive Orders; (2) providing technical assistance and policy guidance to DOI Bureaus on all legal, administrative, and procedural matters concerning employment discrimination complaints; and (3) providing training to DOI employees, managers, and supervisors on their rights and responsibilities under applicable federal sector equal employment opportunity laws and statutes. 

The incumbent will be a full-fledged member of our ECAD team with his/her own caseload and will perform the following duties under the direct supervision of a licensed attorney: 

 

- Independently review and edit procedural dismissals and draft merit-based adjudications of employment discrimination complaints.  This entails analyzing evidence in a complaint file and report of investigation, conducting legal research, and writing a legal decision.   - Attend ECAD staff meetings, OCR staff meetings, and outward-facing meetings with DOI field office representatives. - Participate in EEO policy discussions and, where appropriate, draft DOI Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) policies.   - Identify, monitor, and present significant developments in employment discrimination law. - Draft internal legal memoranda. 

 

The incumbent must demonstrate not only superb analytical and legal writing skills, but also a familiarity with the Federal Rules of Evidence and EEO laws/policies/regulations.  We at ECAD pride ourselves on being a warm and welcoming team.  To that end, we practice an open-door policy, so if there are any questions, the incumbent is encouraged to ask anyone on the ECAD team.  

 

The position is located at DOI’s Headquarters, 1849 C Street, NW, Washington, DC, 20240, and requires a security clearance.  During the Fall and Spring semesters, a commitment of approximately 30 hours per week is preferred.  During the Summer, a commitment of 40 hours per week is preferred.  Please indicate availability in the cover letter.

 

If interested, please submit a cover letter, resume, five-page writing sample, transcript, and three references to Halcyon Apy, halcyon_apy@ios.doi.gov.  Applications are reviewed upon submission.

 

Labor and Employment Law Intern/Extern Opportunity Washington, D.C.

The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), Office of the Principal Legal Advisor (OPLA), seeks applicants for an intern or extern position in the Labor and Employment Law Division (LELD).  ICE is the principal investigative arm of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) and the second largest investigative agency in the federal government.   ICE’s primary mission is to promote homeland security and public safety through the criminal and civil enforcement of federal laws governing border control, customs, trade, and immigration. The Labor and Employment Division (LELD) within OPLA represents ICE in administrative proceedings before the Merit Systems Protection Board, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, and Federal Labor Relations Board.  LELD attorneys also provide assistance to the U.S. Attorney’s Office with employment litigation in U.S. District Court.  Additionally, LELD attorneys provide legal advice and training to ICE management and advise the Agency on a variety of policies affecting ICE personnel.  The ideal applicant would be a motivated student with excellent legal research and writing skills, who has an interest in employment law, labor law, and administrative law.   Requirements: - Minimum hours  o Summer – full time  o Academic Semesters – 16 hours per week - Minimum of 10 weeks  - U.S. Citizenship and Residency Requirement  - Applications must be submitted 3 months before anticipated start date  - Must be able to pass background investigation  To apply, please provide an updated resume, transcript (unofficial is fine), a writing sample (5 pages), and a brief cover letter explaining your interest in the position, general expected availability during the week, and duration of availability, to include anticipated start date.   If you have questions about the position or your application, please contact: Christina L.P. Bui Associate Legal Advisor Labor and Employment Law Division  Office of the Principal Legal Advisor  U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement  Department of Homeland Security  Christina.Bui@ice.dhs.gov 

 

The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (the Bureau) is recruiting the 2020 Spring Legal Externship Program (unpaid), and we want to encourage 2L, 3L and 4L law students to apply for the program.

ABOUT THE PROGRAM

The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is now accepting applications from 2L, 3L, and 4L law students for its 2020 Spring Externship (Unpaid) Program in our Washington DC office.  The externships start in January and the start and end dates may be flexible.

 

The Bureau is an independent federal agency built to protect consumers.  We write and enforce rules that keep banks and other financial companies operating fairly.  We also educate and empower consumers, helping them make more informed choices to achieve their financial goals.

 

Externs will work in one program area during the externship.  Positions are available in the following program areas:

 

  • Legal Division
  • Office of Regulations
  • Office of Enforcement
  • Office of Supervision Policy
  • Office of Civil Rights

 

These are unpaid positions. Externs may earn academic credit with permission of the extern’s law school. Externs must sign the Bureau’s Student Volunteer Agreement, and will be responsible for obtaining their school representative’s signature.

 

Externs may work between 15-40 hours per week.

 

HOW TO APPLY

This posting is a resume drop, not the official application. You can officially apply for the program at https://www.usajobs.gov/GetJob/ViewDetails/544884300 during the live application window on USAJobs.

Applicants should:

  • Have excellent research and writing skills
  • Solid academic credentials
  • Demonstrated commitment to the mission of the Bureau

Please feel free to reach out to us with any questions about the position and application process at studentvolunteer@cfpb.gov.  Please be sure to include “2020 Spring Legal Externship” in the subject line.

 

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of the General Counsel (OGC), Public Health Division (PHD)

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of the General Counsel (OGC), Public Health Division (PHD) is currently accepting applications for two to three unpaid interns for the spring of 2020. PHD prefers interns that are available to work multiple days a week or a nearly full-time schedule. Students should be available from approximately January to April.

 

The internship takes place in our office located in Rockville, MD, and is accessible by the DC metro for those students commuting from DC proper. PHD, one of eight Divisions in OGC, provides legal advice and services to all the federal agencies within the Public Health Service. The clients we serve out of our Rockville office include the Indian Health Service, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, the Health Resources and Services Administration, Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health, and the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.

Our work touches on a variety of public health matters, such as vaccine injury compensation, scientific misconduct, HIV/AIDS, community health centers, drug pricing, health workforce distribution and training, disease prevention, fitness and nutrition, organ transplantation, health care delivery for American Indians and Alaska Natives, mental health and substance use disorder issues, and the prevention of work-related injury and illness. Interns are exposed to the most current public health issues, such as efforts to address childhood obesity and severe mental illness, and combat the national opioid crisis. Work assignments most often involve legal research and writing, in addition to the possibility of some litigation support. Interns are assigned both a mentor and a writing coach and also have opportunities to attend client meetings with attorneys, listen in on calls, and attend training sessions.

 

Interested applicants should submit, in a single PDF document, a cover letter, current resume including two or three professional references, unofficial transcript, and a writing sample (limit 10 pages) to the attention of Cynthia Shabazz-Spurr, Management Analyst, at ogc-phdintern@hhs.gov. The due date for applications is October 11, 2019. Competitive applicants tend to be 2nd or 3rd year law students with a demonstrated interest in administrative or health law and superior academic credentials. Please note that law school graduates cannot be considered unless they are enrolled in a course of study, such as an LLM program. Applicants should email Ms. Shabazz-Spurr at ogc-phdintern@hhs.gov with any questions.

 

White House Office of Science and Technology Policy Legal Internship Program

The White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) seeks qualified law and LLM students to serve as legal interns during the Summer, Fall, and Spring terms.

Eligibility  U.S. citizen  Enrolled in an accredited law school or LLM program during the internship period Application Requirements  Cover letter  Resume  Writing Sample  Unofficial transcript  List of 3 references

Deadline to apply for Spring 2020: October 10, 2019

For more information, or to apply, visit: https://www.whitehouse.gov/ostp/internships or email: engagement@ostp.eop.gov