444 North Capitol Street N.W., Suite 445B, Washington, DC 20001
Directs operations and activities of John Glenn College Washington, D.C., Office
Manages recruitment, marking and outreach for Washington Academic Internship Program
Manages application and selection process for WAIP and works with students to place them in high-quality internships in Washington, D.C., advising students through internship application and interview process
Develops WAIP programming (study tours, professional development, alumni mentorship program) and provides on-ground oversight and management to all aspects of WAIP and Glenn College Washington, D.C., activities
Teaches Student Internship in Public Affairs-DC (4191.02) for WAIP and Washington Navigator skills course for MPA-DC
Supports application and admissions process for MPA-DC, and manages MPA-DC internship placement and programming
Serves as staff advisor for the OSU chapter of the American Association of University Women
Katy Hogan is a two-time graduate of Ohio State, graduating with a dual degree in political science and international studies in 2011 and with her Master of Public Administration from the John Glenn College of Public Affairs in 2013. Hogan returned to the Glenn College in summer 2014 to oversee and manage the Washington Office and Washington Academic Internship Program, which she has grown significantly to bring more Buckeyes to Washington for internship experiences. She has played a significant role in developing and launching the MPA-DC program. Hogan enjoys supporting students in discovering their passions through meaningful professional experiences in Washington, D.C. In her spare time, she enjoys facilitating salary negotiation workshops for women in both Columbus and Washington and traveling as much as possible.
In July 2020, Columbus City leaders commissioned an independent, outside after-action review of the City’s response to protests that took place last summer. Former U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of Ohio Carter Stewart and the John Glenn College of Public Affairs were named the lead investigative team.
In this study, published in Economic Development Quarterly, the authors present a statistically valid typology of high-growth firms, also known as gazelles, to determine if payroll and job growth patterns differ between groups or clusters.
This study, published in the Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, presents an experimental design that overcomes the counterfactual problem present in all prior published experiments by relying on an actual storm with a known outcome.