In the Washington, D.C. office, internships run throughout the fall, spring, or summer semesters for college students. Applicants should be motivated, detail-oriented, and energetic with excellent oral and written communication skills. Individuals should demonstrate strong interpersonal skills and ability to manage multiple tasks, possess strong computing skills, and have a sound work ethic.
Intern responsibilities include but are not limited: to answering telephone calls, greeting constituents and visitors, giving tours of the Capitol, monitoring media hits, writing constituent letters, assisting with the planning, preparation and execution of Member events and appearances, assisting staff with special projects, research and assignments, and other duties as necessary. Interns will earn a monthly stipend and gain valuable firsthand experience in a Congressional setting. Hours are flexible, and can be shaped around class and work commitments. For questions or to email a completed application, please contact:
Ivy EnglishIvy.English@mail.house.gov Telephone: (202) 225-4101 Summer Application Deadline (Washington, D.C. Office): March 1st, at 5:00 p.m.
In the District offices, interns may be asked to complete a variety of tasks, including day-to-day office work such as answering phones, writing letters, and assisting with media clips. In addition, interns may be assigned to assist in various constituent casework or work on District-based projects of importance. Applications for all offices are accepted on a rolling basis, and there are no stipends associated with internships in the district.
Note: Internships are available to students who are currently pursuing an undergraduate/graduate education. High school students are not eligible. For questions or to email a completed application, please contact:
Keri GardnerKeri.Gardner@mail.house.gov Telephone: (770) 207-1776
Summer Application Deadline (Georgia Offices): March 1st, at 5:00 p.m. Required fields are followed by *.
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Help with a Federal Agency
One of the most important things I do as a U.S. Representative is help people with federal problems. Although I cannot override the decisions made by a federal agency, I can often intervene on a person’s behalf to answer questions, find solutions, or just cut through the red tape. Please know that I cannot force an agency to act in favor of a constituent. However, I can help communicate the circumstances and request that they take appropriate actions to assist you. Click here for more information.