Internship OpportunitiesSusan G. KomenDallas, Texas
Intern with World Affairs Council of Dallas/Fort WorthWorld Affairs Council of Dallas/Fort WorthDallas, Texas
College InternshipsProject TransformationDallas, Texas
Intern with Dallas Museum of ArtDallas Museum of ArtDallas, Texas
Los Angeles Office InternshipsHuman Rights WatchLos Angeles, California
As an intern in the regulatory policy issue area, you will report directly to Sam Batkins, the Director of Regulatory Policy at the American Action Forum.
Service Internships Site Stats
Here we list our site stats and how many people we’ve helped find an internship and organizations have found recruits. It's a pretty awesome stats area!
- 566 Jobs Posted
- 222 Positions Filled
- 234 Companies
- 780 Members
Kind Words From Our Fans
What other people are saying about Service Internships
Why a Service Internship?
Looking for a work opportunity where you will gain practical, real-world experience while making a difference by helping others in need? Then consider a Service Internship.
What is the difference between a regular internship and a service internship?
Often a life-changing event, a service internship provides exceptional perspective and a solid set of accomplishments that uniquely qualify you for your eventual career search or post-graduate studies.
Only the most extraordinary regular internships can compare.
A great example is the Engage Program at Duke.
DukeEngage provides full funding for select Duke undergraduates who wish to pursue an immersive summer of service in partnership with a U.S. or international community. As of summer 2013, more than 2,400 Duke students have volunteered through DukeEngage in 75 nations on six continents.
Learn More about DukeEngage as well as service internship programs at other schools.
Recent Blog Posts
Internship experiences, program profiles and more.
When Devika Balachandran and David Hoyos arrived in Mississippi last June to embark upon an eight-week-long internship, the two Princeton University undergraduates did not know each other — but that was about to change.
For a politico like Illinois Wesleyan University student Michael Kistner ’15, being part of the action as a country moves toward independence is the opportunity of a lifetime.
Asked whether during his White House internship this summer any officials asked him how to fix the nation’s budget impasse, Elliott Lynn laughed and said, “Definitely not.”