Adhyayan Foundation for Policy & Research is an independent think tank dedicated to producing quality research to help in the formulation, assessment, and implementation of public policies. It strives towards bridging the gap in policymaking
for the wholesome growth and development of our country.
About the Internship
AFPR is inviting applications for a three-month-long internship. The interns shall be working remotely and the assignments would range from research work on projects presently undertaken by the Foundation (involving aspects of International Law, Indian penal laws, laws relating to women and children, etc.), drafting project proposals, reports, Memorandum of Understandings, assisting in conducting seminars, conferences, etc. amongst others.
The internship would be remote in nature and all correspondence with the interns shall be made through emails.
The internship shall span over a period of three months. The work commitment for the selected candidates would be in between ten to twelve hours every week.
Minimum Eligibility criteria require the applicant to be a student of 3 rd Year or above BA LLB (5 Yrs Course). Applicants having or pursuing a bachelor’s degree in economics, international affairs, public policy, and other allied streams can also apply. Those pursuing masters and other advanced degrees are encouraged to apply.
How to apply?
Interested candidates should send the following documents to afpr.office[at]gmail.com.
A recently updated Resume of not more than 2 pages (titled as Name_CV)
A statement of purpose of not more than 500 words (titled as Name_SOP)
Any recent writing sample of not more than 1200 words (titled as Name_WS)
The deadline to submit applications is 10th February 2020. Post the submission of applications an interview of shortlisted candidates would take place on a date notified later.
Queries may be sent through e-mail, addressed to afpr.office[at]gmail. Only shortlisted candidates shall be contacted.
I am an army girl! In a barbie world! Keeper of 5 dogs. On a diet for now. Sometimes I might make punctuation mistakes, but I make up for it by bringing in a crore or two extra. What's more important, a misplaced comma, or a well-placed crore?