Regional White House Fellow

A White House Fellow serves as a Special Attache between the White House and an assigned Cabinet Secretary. The program was started nearly 75 years ago to link community leaders, Subject-Matter-Experts, scholars and distinguished professionals with an opportunity to learn and serve as a non-partisan Fellow. 


Each year over 2500 nominations are made for candidates to be a White House Fellow. 


Of these 50 are appointed Regional White House Fellows.


From these selected, up to15 serve as White House Fellows in the Oval Office for one year.


Dr J Paul Rand was selected as a Regional White House Fellow and has made a policy proposal to the President's Committee outlined below. 





White House Fellow, Policy Proposal to the President:

To be selected individuals must demonstrate authority in their field and substantial success in their careers. As the youngest elected official in Washington State history, and having been awarded by Society of HR Management over ten years running, Rand is a respected authority in education, labor-economics, and organizational learning, training, and development (LTD) consulting & research.  Regional Fellows are required to write a policy proposal for the President to be advanced as a top 10% candidate after defending their proposal in a highly competitive and very secretive non-partisan committee interview.  




Rand's Policy Proposal Outline: 

Respond to National Security workforce development crisis through labor and market responsive Applied Professional Science Academies accredited through the Dept of Labor dedicated to providing relief to the Dept of Education by promoting organizationally funded, recognized, degree/diploma programs:


  • Policy focus on Department of Labor Accreditation Solution
  • Quantitative Easing of Student Loan Debt
  • Maximize workforce development and market-economy response times


Securing labor and market economies and national security by creating a new system to move at the speed of technology while reducing the burden on Department of Education systems. 


For a full perspective see Rand's Huffington Post Interviews under the media tab