US Supreme Court Reviews

4.4
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Kathleen L. Arberg
0 Ratings
  • Best internship ever.

    • Work/Life Balance
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    • Comp & Benefits
    • Senior Management
    Former Intern - Intern in Washington, DC
    Former Intern - Intern in Washington, DC

    I worked at US Supreme Court as an intern (Less than a year)

    Recommends
    Positive Outlook
    No opinion of CEO
    Recommends
    Positive Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

    Pros

    I learned so much, and gained more experience than I ever would have thought possible. It was tons of work, but ultimately the most valuable thing I ever did as an undergrad.

    Cons

    It was an unpaid internship, but that didn't really matter to me. Being able to work in the SCOTUS building, and seeing the justices on a regular basis... Priceless, I'd say.


US Supreme Court Interviews

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Interview Experience

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Interview Difficulty

2.5
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  1.  

    Marshals Aide Interview

    Anonymous Employee in Washington, DC
    No Offer
    Negative Experience
    Easy Interview

    Application

    I applied online. The process took 1 dayinterviewed at US Supreme Court (Washington, DC) in December 2014.

    Interview

    Easy interview involving a lot of stock questions that you can find with suggested answers on any list of the top 100 interview questions. They apparently had a problem with me having a lot of international work experience and qualifications. Big waste of time if you aren't a round peg looking for a round hole.

    Interview Questions

    • How do you deal with conflicts in the workplace?   1 Answer

US Supreme Court Awards & Accolades

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Additional Info

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Website www.supremecourtus.gov
Headquarters Washington, DC
Size 5000+ Employees
Founded 1790
Type Government
Industry Government
Revenue Unknown / Non-Applicable per year
Competitors Unknown

The Supreme Court of the United States is the top judicial tribunal in the nation. The court, which receives about 10,000 cases to evaluate per term, includes the Chief Justice and eight associate justices.The president appoints Supreme Court members, which are approved by the US Senate and serve for life. The court reviews cases filed by state and federal courts and decides which ones it will hear. A full review with oral arguments is granted in about 100 cases each term, with formal written opinions delivered in 80 to 90 cases. Established under the Judiciary Act of ... More

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