The McCourt School Office of Career Development and Alumni Engagement remains committed to your professional success. Director of Career Development and Alumni Engagement Briana Green and her team have moved all of their career development services and programming online, including employer events, workshops, mock interviews, interview prep, and career advising appointments. 

To utilize these services,  you can make an appointment through McCourtConnects or by contacting Briana via email (bhg6@georgetown.edu). Additionally, Georgetown University Alumni Career Services offers many resources that are accessible online to McCourt alumni including webinars on a variety of subjects related to continued career development.


Know of any internship openings or full-time job opportunities? Please share any information with  Briana Green at bhg6@georgetown.edu

Are you available to meet with students for Informational Interviews or  participate in Alumni Panels?  Let us know and we will add you to our database!  Thank you in advance for your continued support of McCourt and its students!

In early July more than 135,000 people tuned in to ask questions and virtually engage with Dr. Anthony Fauci, the top infectious disease researcher in the country working on COVID-19 related issues. “Think about your societal responsibility,” Fauci said. “We are all in this together. Everybody has a place and role in getting this outbreak under control.”

For over a decade, Nadhal Eadeh (EMPL’18) worked at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) supporting four different Under Secretaries for Benefits and connecting with veterans and advocates across the United States. Now Eadeh is using his McCourt education to improve health care delivery services for veterans and veteran service organizations.


This academic year, the McCourt School is excited to welcome five new faculty members with an impressive range of research and interdisciplinary expertise in areas including police-community relations, social equity, political psychology, technology, public management, and more. 

A new McCourt School report examines housing instability in DC, revealing deep racial and geographic disparities in the eviction process and making important policy suggestions to curtail eviction filings. Nearly 60% of all eviction filings occur in DC Wards 7 and 8, even though only about one-quarter of renters live in those neighborhoods.
McCourt professors Pamela Herd and Don Moynihan’s research on administrative burdens helped to inspire the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office to design a new system to improve how it connects domestic violence survivors with support services and organizations. By reducing barriers in the referral process, the office went from connecting about 50 cases to community services a year to 500 cases a year –– a tenfold increase.

This year, three McCourt students, Adeline DeYoung (MPP’21), Lauren Fresconi (MPP’21), and Cesar Prieto (MPP’21), were awarded the competitive Bryce Harlow Fellowship for the 2020-21 academic year. The Bryce Harlow Fellowship, named after Bryce Harlow who dedicated his life to both public service and private enterprise, is awarded to highly motivated students in pursuit of a career in professional advocacy through government relations and lobbying.

At a virtual event ahead of this years historic election, hosted by McCourt’s Massive Data Institute and the Institute of Politics and Public Service (GU Politics), several experts with backgrounds in media, research, and campaigns discussed the impact of misinformation in the 2016 election and what it could mean for the presidential election this November.

As a premier policy school, the McCourt School is harnessing its resources to invest in the public policy leaders of today and tomorrow by creating tools for enhancing collective action, designing a new building that fosters collaboration and connection, and equipping changemakers with the skills to create transformative impact.

The COVID-19 pandemic has magnified existing policy challenges and created significant economic disruption leading to high numbers of unemployment, financial insecurity, and limited health care access for many Americans. McCourt professors Pamela Herd and Don Moynihan outline how administrative burdens can create barriers to critical social welfare programs and how the structure of the programs may not be designed to best support people in need.