“While interning at the Wildlife Justice Commission, I had the opportunity to discover the non-profit sector, and more specifically the fundraising field, through the prism of organised crime and the protection of endangered species – in conjunction with my passion for animals and my studies in law. Not only am I thankful to have taken part in such a meaningful mission of fighting against wildlife trafficking, I also met an amazing team that works effectively and achieves incredible and efficient results.”
Work with us
Do you want to make a real difference for wildlife?
The Wildlife Justice Commission works with the mission to disrupt and help dismantle the criminal networks that profit from the trafficking of wildlife, timber and fish, a major crime that brings species to extinction and puts global security and public health at risk.
Find our vacancies here. Please read the application guidelines for each vacancy before submitting your candidacy. Resumes without cover letters will not be considered.
“In the few months that I was part of the Development & Communication team, I learned a great deal about wildlife crime, fundraising and the nonprofit landscape. I am especially grateful for all the amazing and passionate people I have met, despite working from home most of the time. The Wildlife Justice Commission does incredible work, and I am proud to have been part of the team.”
BS International Relations and Organisations. Wildlife Justice Commission Development and Communication Intern March - July 2021
“It is unusual to come across an internship that provides hands-on professional experience. My tenure as investigation intern at the Wildlife Justice Commission trained me to be more detail-orientated and observant, as I had the chance to process information on a daily basis. My supervisor and colleagues always took the time to explain how they interpret and handle the information, which also helped to improve my analytical skills. It was truly fulfilling for me to be part of this committed team fighting wildlife crime, and it was a pleasure to witness the growth of the Wildlife Justice Commission.”