|May 31, 2013
Deadline May 31
The Center for the Study of Women in Society announces an exciting internship opportunity for undergraduate and graduate students interested in women’s and gender studies, public relations, and non-profit work.
Summer interns will participate in a variety of public relations projects in preparation for the November 7-9 “Agents of Change” celebration and events related to the 40th anniversary of CSWS and WGS. Applicants should have strong visual and written communication skills; experience with digital media production is preferred.
We are seeking at least five interns with experience and interests in the following:
- Archival and online research
- Digital design and publication
- Social media
- Public relations and advertising
- Non-profit development
Students may earn up to 3 credit hours (30 hours of project work per credit hour, to be completed between June 24-September 6, 2013). Internship credit hours can be arranged through WGS 409/609 or the student’s home department. To apply, submit the attached application by May 15, 2013. For more information, contact Jenée Wilde at email@example.com.
“Agents of Change” event description: In collaboration with the ASUO Women’s Center and the Department of Women’s and Gender Studies, the Center for the Study of Women in Society presents “Agents of Change” – a three-day celebration of feminist research, activism, and creativity at the University of Oregon. The celebration opens on Thursday, November 7, by honoring the legacy of feminist research and leadership through special guests and a new documentary film on the founding of CSWS. On Friday, November 8, the symposium “Women’s Stories, Women’s Lives” explores important personal and political moments from four decades of change, progress, and challenges in feminism. On Friday evening, the celebration moves into feminist visions of the future with special guest Ursula K. Le Guin. Feminist utopian thought continues on Saturday, November 9, with the “Worlds Beyond World” symposium that explores the role that feminist speculative fiction has played in helping us think about brighter and less oppressive futures. For additional information, go to csws.uoregon.edu.