We look forward to considering 2021 Analyst and Intern candidates starting in September 2020.
Analysts and Interns
Every fall, Redstone recruits top-tier Analyst and Intern candidates to start work the following summer. We accept applications from all colleges and universities, and hold on-campus and off-campus recruiting activities in September and October.
We accept Analyst candidates who are getting ready to graduate, recent graduates, or experienced professionals who fit the profile for the Analyst position.
A summer internship with Redstone will provide an unmatched experience in social sector consulting. Interns will spend 8-10 weeks in our Boulder, CO office where they will participate in team meetings, contribute to real client work, and gain exposure to clients and senior leaders at the firm. They will work side-by-side with other interns and consultants to develop critical thinking, communication, process, and relationship-building skills. Students one year from graduation are eligible to apply for a Redstone summer Internship. At the close of the summer, Interns will be considered for offers of longer-term employment at all Redstone offices.
First round interviews for all positions include case questions and general questions related to your experience and goals. Our cases mirror traditional business consulting cases and explore social sector topics. In later rounds, Analyst applicants are asked to submit a writing sample that illustrates an ability to engage in critical thinking, communicate effectively in writing, use evidence (qualitative, quantitative, textual, historical, or other types), and translate research and analysis into clear conclusions.
Also, during an in-office visit, Analyst candidates are asked to present on a topic from previous experience (including academic work) that explains the problem, reviews analysis, and finally illuminates some conclusions and larger implications of the project. Redstone will help guide topic choice and provide template slides. You will be evaluated on critical-thinking and analysis, structure and logic, presence and presentation of materials, use of visuals, and your ability to engage in a discussion following your presentation.
Demystifying the case interview
The case interview is a simplified simulation of the type of work we do at Redstone. Think of it as an opportunity to learn more about the work we do and to demonstrate how you approach problem-solving. It’s okay if you haven’t done a case interview before. If you are receiving an interview, we think you are a highly-qualified candidate with the potential to succeed at Redstone.
There are many resources available to help you prepare for this style of interview–we’ve included a few that we know of in the list below. To prepare for our case interview, we recommend you find a friend and take turns tackling cases in both the interviewee and interviewer roles. As you work through examples, we recommend you practice structuring your answers with clear logic, communicating thoughtfully, and asking many questions.
Due to the large number of requests, and the relatively small size of the Redstone team, we regrettably are not able to offer personal chats, informational interviews or feedback to applicants on their applications. Also, to be considered for employment, applicants must be currently authorized to work in the United States on a full-time basis. Redstone is unable to sponsor applicants for work visas and thus is unable to consider for employment applicants who will require sponsorship for an employment visa either now or in the future (e.g., H-1B, F1, J-1, OPT STEM extensions). For more information about careers at Redstone, please visit Career Path or email email@example.com. You can also learn more about Redstone and our hiring process by viewing one of our pre-recorded webinars linked above.
Redstone is an Equal Opportunity Employer. You are considered for employment without regard to age, race, color, national origin, religion, sex, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity and/or expression, marital status, physical or mental disability, genetic information, status with regard to public assistance, veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by federal, state or local law.