Notquiteone of your usual stories, however: I was at the Hawk and Dove this evening with some friends (post-concert dinner/drinks), and had to wash my hands. I was getting ready to exit the bathroom when I met somebody coming in - we had the following (admittedly approximated) exchange. HIM: Are you an intern? ME: Uh...no, I'm not... HIM: Oh, sorry. ME:after a pauseAre you looking for someone to put up on that intern blog? HIM: Uh...yes, actually. Now, I'm not sure what I might have done to warrant being mentioned on your blog. Perhaps the little hole in the back of my shirt, but that wasn't there this morning and I didn't have another shirt to change into, so Idohave a defense. Thanks for the laughs - they are much appreciated. Sincerely, -A (sub)contract employee with no interns in sight
This blog is dedicated to those DC residents who eagerly await (or completely dread) Intern Season. Essential to the function of offices in DC, interns are willing to complete tasks that are often considered undesirable.
For many interns, this blog will not apply. For those interns to whom it does apply, we hope that you use these anecdotes to change your behavior and, eventually, change the stigma attached to DC interns.
*PLEASE NOTE: As with the viral nature of the Internet, many offices are concerned about anonymity and poor reflections upon them - please be assured that no office or individual will ever be singled out. This blog operates under complete anonymity and will never be of a libelous nature; it will never post any identifying information including, but not limited to: place of work or residence, name, or congressional office. We welcome you to submit any absurd intern stories you are bound to acquire. TWITTER EXCEPTION: we assume you give us permission to re-tweet any submissions you send our way via your public Twitter account.
To the interns: please use this blog as a learning tool. Godspeed and best of luck this summer. email@example.com