Office of Congressman Andy Kim

About Office of Congressman Andy Kim

The Office of Congressman Andy Kim (NJ-3) is seeking two full time spring session interns for the Washington, DC Office. I would love your help to make sure that we have the best and most diverse group of applicants possible.

Overview: Interns will assist staff members with administrative, legislative and communications work. Typical intern duties include answering constituent calls, scheduling tours, writing press clips, drafting letters, sorting mail, and assisting Congressman’s staff on research and legislation. Internships are open to undergraduate students and recent college graduates. Stipends are provided to interns based on financial need. Preference will be given to applicants with New Jersey ties.

The deadline to apply is December 15th, 2020.

To apply for the internship with Congressman Kim’s Washington DC Office, please complete and submit the Internship form here.

Please share with your networks and let me know if you have any questions.

Congressman Andy Kim was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives in 2018. He represents the Third Congressional District of New Jersey, which stretches from the Delaware River to the Atlantic Ocean encompassing most of Burlington County and parts of Ocean County.

Congressman Kim grew up in South Jersey, the proud son of Korean immigrants. His father and mother raised Andy and his sister in South Jersey because of the top notch public school system and safe communities. Andy attended public K-12 schools and credits the quality of his education with helping him become a Rhodes Scholar and leading national security expert.

Andy is a dedicated public servant, who believes service is a way of life. He worked as a career public servant under both Democrats and Republicans, and served at the Pentagon, State Department, the White House National Security Council, and in Afghanistan as an advisor to Generals Petraeus and Allen.


Legislative Intern

June 2021 - August 2021 Washington, DC
“I enjoyed how willing the staff members in the office were to give career advice and talk candidly about how they ended in the office and their experience working on Capitol Hill. Additionally, the work we did actually felt meaningful and even the more tedious tasks felt like they were worth something.”
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