Repair works of art so they can still be enjoyed for years to come.
“Never look back” isn’t the best policy for governments. Countries strive to learn from their mistakes and celebrate their accomplishments with the help of Government Historians. Government Historians hold numerous jobs throughout different departments and levels of the government.
Whichever branch you work in, your duties as a Government Historian mimic those of other Historians. Research and writing play starring roles in your career, so if you don’t enjoy spending hours digging through documents and old videos at the library, you may soon find the job tedious.
Once you have your thoughts gathered and your facts checked, you present your findings. Government Historians show off their knowledge in a number of ways. You could give lectures and presentations, write articles and essays, or maintain a visitor’s center or museum.
Working as a Government Historian exposes you to sensitive, often private, information, and you’ll need a security clearance before setting foot in your office. Your hours of research are spent on foreign policies, past Presidents and other Politicians, or changes in laws throughout history. That’s a tall order for one person, so you narrow your studies to one specific topic.
By mapping out the country’s progress from past to present, you help guide it into the future. Both educational and insightful, history has a lot to teach. All it needs is a Historian to serve as its Interpreter.