As an online or part-time student at Johns Hopkins Engineering, you’ll have the resources you need to succeed both in and out of the classroom.
The Johns Hopkins University Career Center organizes career fairs, employer information sessions, and staff presentations. You’ll also have access to the Career Library.
The university also provides a career planning website that, starting with a self-assessment, will guide you through a step-by-step approach to career planning and development.
We offer webinars throughout the year that are designed to address issues online and part-time graduate students might face in their careers. These webinars are taught by experts from the Johns Hopkins University Career Center and other organizations.
Recently held career-focused webinars include:
- Maximizing LinkedIn for Your Professional and Career Goals (July 2016; JHED ID required)
- Preparing Your Mid-Career Resume (June 2017)
- Network or Not Work: Leveraging Connections to Locate Opportunities (December 2017)
Hopkins uses a career management system called Handshake to help you manage your career. Find events, internships and job postings, plus connect with companies. Use your JHED ID and password to fill out your profile and get started.
Writing Workshop Webinars
Offered at least twice a year, our writing workshop webinars provide useful information for graduate engineering students in the areas of writing, communication, and presentation development. These webinars are taught by experts from the Whiting School of Engineering’s Center for Leadership Education.
Recently held writing workshop webinars include:
- Writing Secrets: Finding Your Audience (April 2017)
- Engineering Value: Promoting Audience Engagement in Technical Writing (November 2017)
Through short-term counseling, crisis support, and educational workshops, the Johns Hopkins Student Assistance Program can help you manage life’s challenges and achieve a healthy work-life-school balance. These free and confidential services are tailored to the graduate and professional students of Johns Hopkins University.