Is this sentence correct?
One can do his internship either at a law firm or a court.
I think it should be "or in court," but I'm not sure.
***** NOT A TEACHER *****
Good afternoon, Jasmin.
(1) I'm sure you did what I did: visit our friend Google.
(2) It seems that quite a few people are quite comfortable with "with."
(3) Here are just two examples:
...will arrange to do his/her own summer internship with a court.
a paralegal internship with a court or other judicial center gives. ....
(4) I wonder if anyone besides me likes the ring of:
One may do his/her internship at a law firm or with a court.
(5) Perhaps the "correct" preposition (with/in/at) depends on many factors, including the particular nature of the noun "internship." It does seem to be of a rather abstract nature, doesn't it? I am unable, however, to put my finger on it.
(6) Hopefully, a law student will give you the "correct" answer. Please let all of us know.
Have a nice day!