Policy Analyst, International Climate Policy - Center for American Progress

Post Date: 1/27/2023
Opportunity Type: Job
Organization/Grantor: Center for American Progress
Position/Title/Fund: Policy Analyst, International Climate Policy - Full-time
Deadline: Open until filled
Location: Hybrid (on-site two days per week at the Washington, D.C., office

American Progress has an immediate opening for a Policy Analyst or Senior Policy Analyst on the International Climate team in the Energy and Environment department. This position will lead research and analysis related to international climate mitigation, adaptation, and energy policy. The portfolio will include work on international climate finance and multilateral development bank reform; sectoral emissions mitigation, adaptation, climate, and security; and bilateral and multilateral climate diplomacy, among other issues. The ideal candidate will have prior experience working on one or several of these issue areas.

The ideal candidate will be a team player with strong writing and project management skills; an attention to detail; a commitment to addressing climate change and improving diversity, equity, and inclusion in climate policy; and a willingness to work on a wide range of policy issues. The position will report to senior leadership on the International Climate team, and the title will be determined by the candidate’s experience and qualifications.

This individual’s work will be driven by American Progress’ mission to improve the lives of all Americans through bold, progressive ideas as well as strong leadership and concerted action, with the aim of not only changing the conversation, but changing the country. American Progress is focused on building connectivity between national security and international policy issues and the organization’s five crosscutting priorities:

  • Strengthening health and ending the pandemic
  • Tackling climate change and environmental injustice
  • Building an economy for all
  • Advancing racial equity and justice
  • Restoring social trust in democracy