The Internship Programme is designed to give students the opportunity for practical experience in working for NGOs, public and private institutions and companies, and to confront social reality with their academic knowledge.
INTERNSHIP PROGRAMME RULES
- First, students should contact the Internship Officer, Ms Svetlana Baranova at email@example.com about their planned internship.
- The specific duties and obligations of a given internship have to be clearly stated before the placement begins, and must be agreed upon by the Student, the Partner Organisation, and
the Internship Officer at IES.
- Students are required to follow the rules of the placement at each organisation.
- The Student must submit an Acceptance Form from the Partner Organisation to the Internship Officer at IES before the beginning of the internship.
- The Partner Organisation is asked to submit an Evaluation Form to the Internship Officer at IES after the competition of the Internship.
- The Student is asked to submit a Student Report the Internship Officer at IES after the competition of the Internship.
DURATION AND CONDITIONS OF THE INTERNSHIP
- The internship should last either 135 hours (for regular BA and MA programmes) or 224 hours (for research track). Students can complete an internship as part of their studies, and receive ETCS points for it.
- The internship might be extended in time, for example for over 3 months, etc. This depends on the partner organisation’s offer, or the terms agreed between students, the partner organisation and the Institute.
- The student, the partner organisation and the Internship Officer must agree on the internship programme and its duration before the beginning of the internship.
- The internship can be implemented both remotely and on the premises of the partner organisation.
- The student must cover the cost of insurance against accidents and injuries during the period of the internship.
- Students are reminded that they represent the Jagiellonian University and the Institute of European Studies during their internship, and that their attitude might impact on future collaboration with the partner organisations. Therefore students are asked to take responsibility for their choices.
The Centre for International Relations, founded in 1996, is an independent, non-governmental think-tank based in Warsaw, dedicated to the study of international relations and those foreign policy issues which are of crucial importance to Poland, Europe and transatlantic relations. CIR carries out its own research projects, prepares reports and analyses and participates in international projects in cooperation with similar institutions in several countries. CIR’s activities focus on the following pillars: European programme, world politics, Poland’s foreign policy, migration. For more information, please check the website.
New Eastern Europe is the exclusive bimonthly news magazine that focuses on Central and Eastern European affairs. Our editorial team is based in Krakow, Poland. The project is a joint collaboration between the City of Gdansk, the European Solidarity Center and the Jan Nowak-Jezioranski College of Eastern Europe.
The objective of New Eastern Europe is to enhance understanding, raise awareness and further dialogue surrounding issues facing the states that were once a part of the Soviet Union or under its influence. New Eastern Europe is not a scholarly journal, but rather takes a more journalistic approach with commentary/analysis from journalists, experts, analysts, writers, historians, as well as leaders and political figures from the East and the West. For more information please visit the NEE website.
The Kosciuszko Institute is a Polish non-government organization founded in 2000. Throughout years of its existence the Institute has been actively participating in public debate and decision making process on current matters of both Polish and European policies and therefore became one of the most recognized and trusted think-tanks in Poland.
The mission of the KI is to contribute to the socio-economic development and security of Poland, an active member of the European Union and a partner of the Euro-Atlantic Alliance, as well as to be a leader of positive changes in European Union by creating and promoting best solutions for its current and future concerns.For more information please visit the KI website.
The Halina Nieć Legal Aid Center, (HNLAC) is a non-profit non-governmental organisation established in 2002 in Kraków. HNLAC's main objective is to protect human rights by providing free legal aid to persons at risk of social exclusion and discrimination, including the poor, victims of domestic violence, foreigners, asylum seekers and refugees. The HNLAC also monitors the adherence to standards of human rights, undertakes legal interventions and advocacy activities, and pursues research and educational projects. The Center also undertakes activities aimed at preventing and tackling human and child trafficking by organising social campaigns and offering legal aid to the victims. Visit the website.
The Villa Decius Association, established in 1995, is a non-governmental organisation and cultural institution supporting, developing, and propagating art and literary activity, as well as international cultural and intellectual cooperation. At the heart of all the programmes of the Association lies the idea of meetings of representatives of various fields of science and culture, various nationalities and areas of interest; the idea of exchanging thoughts, and the promotion of pluralism and tolerance in public life. In the implementation of its programmes, it cooperates with national and international institutions that aim at developing vital values existing in regional cultures, supporting the processes of European integration, and propagating the humanist heritage of the European civilisation. For more information please refer to the website.
The Galicia Jewish Museum is a registered charitable foundation in Poland (Fundacja Galicia Jewish Heritage Institute) and a member of the Association of European Jewish Museums, the Association of Holocaust Organizations, and the International Council of Museums. The Museum building is fully accessible for people with disabilities, and we are accredited by the Kraków City Council for our inclusivity and family-friendly policies.
In 2004, British photojournalist Chris Schwarz established the Galicia Jewish Museum in Kraków. The Museum is a unique institution that was created to commemorate the victims of the Holocaust, to celebrate the richness of Jewish history and culture, and to take part in the revival of Jewish life in present-day Poland. Through exhibitions, cultural events, and an educational outreach and community programme, the Museum presents Jewish history from a new perspective. The aim of the Museum is to challenge the stereotypes and misconceptions typically associated with the Jewish past in Poland, educating both Poles and Jews about their own histories whilst encouraging them to think about the future. Check more on the website.