What is on offer
- A 6-month long paid internship with our EU Public Affairs team focusing on EU digital policy.
- You will have the opportunity to work directly on client projects and to learn from the most senior and experienced people in the business.
- You will be given a one-on-one mentor responsible for your development at Hanbury.
- Get fully involved in our culture and have access to numerous development and training initiatives, as well as social activities.
- You will research policy and political developments across Europe, dealing with what happens in the EU institutions and the impact on some of the largest companies in the world.
- You will work on some of the most defining events in European policymaking and politics, from the the regulation of digital platforms or AI to EU-US relations.
- You will work in a small team, supporting client work and overall monitoring and analysis.
- Have a passion for European affairs and politics.
- Have a desire to learn new things.
- Have the ability to work well within teams.
- Speak and write in impeccable, fluent English. Other European languages are an advantage.
- Be excited by the opportunity to work on new projects.
- Have a strong work ethic.
Who is eligible
- You will have at least a Master’s degree in a relevant subject, or a Bachelor’s degree and initial experience in European affairs.
- You will have a demonstrable interest in the regulation of digital services, privacy, tech or telecommunications.
We are offering a competitive salary package and the opportunity to join a fast-growing team.
How to apply:
To apply, simply answer `Why Hanbury?' and one additional question (below) and send us your CV.
If successful, this traineeship will start in October 2022 and be for six months. The internship will take place in our Brussels office. Hanbury implements a flexible remote work policy.
250 words per answer
Choose one of the next questions:
- What can businesses expect of the new dawn of the EU-US relationship in digital and tech?
- How is the concept of digital sovereignty shaping EU policies?