The Carl Albert Congressional Research and Studies Center at the University of Oklahoma seeks applicants for its Visiting Scholars Program, which provides financial assistance to researchers working at the Center's archives. Awards of $500-$1000 are normally granted as reimbursement for travel and lodging. Applications are accepted at any time.
This annual competition is designed to encourage and reward scholars embarking on significant research in the area of women and politics. The prize includes a $1,000 cash award for each project selected. Honorable mention prizes of $500 per project are sometimes given. In addition to the cash prize, recipients may be invited to Iowa State University to present an overview of their research.
The Center is accepting applications for graduate student summer research assistant fellowships. Recipients will participate in special research projects. Each fellowship will last for three months. Awardees will receive a stipend of $2,000/month. The Center will provide one roundtrip airline ticket to and from Washington, D.C. for travel within North America.
The primary goals of EAPSI are to introduce students to East Asia and Pacific science and engineering in the context of a research laboratory, and to initiate personal relationships that will better enable them to collaborate with foreign counterparts in the future.
The program is open to scholars and practitioners under the age of 36 interested in building third-sector capacity in the United States and overseas. Fellows will be selected from abroad and also from communities of color under-represented in the U.S. grantmaking sector. Fellows are based at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, where they design and pursue an individualized research project and participate in a three-month seminar on the U.S. and international voluntary sectors. The research topic for applicants to the Emerging Leaders Program is community foundations. In addition, a limited number of fellowships for research on diaspora philanthropy, as well as other topics, may also be available for applicants based outside the United States. Each fellowship covers the cost of tuition and includes a $1,300-per month stipend to cover living expenses. The center will also provide accommodations and round-trip air travel to and from the United States.
The scholarship provides for a stay of one year in Germany for professional development, study, or research. Applicants design individual projects specific to Germany and decide at which institutions to pursue them. The program begins September 1 and lasts twelve months. It is preceded by language classes taught in Germany. Monthly stipends range from EUR 2,000 to 3,000 and allowances are available for accompanying family members, travel expenses, and German language instruction. Candidates must be citizens of the United States or the Russian Federation, possess a bachelor's degree, and be under 35 years of age by the start of the award. Prior knowledge of German is not a prerequisite.
The Hayek Fund for Scholars makes strategic awards of up to $1,000 to graduate students and untenured faculty members for career-enhancing activities such as: Presentations at academic or professional conferences, Travel to academic job interviews, Travel to and research at archives or libraries, Participation in career development or enhancing seminars, Distribution of a published article to colleagues in your field, Submission of unpublished manuscripts to journals or book publishers.
A scholarship is offered to members of minority groups to serve as a summer intern with the Fund. Through this program, the Fund seeks to introduce a diverse group of students to issues relating to philanthropy, voluntarism, and nonprofit organizations. The scholarship grant is between $2,500 and $5,000 will be awarded, depending on the recipient's educational level, financial need, and time commitment.
The Institute for Humane Studies awards scholarships up to $12,000 for undergraduate or graduate study in the United States or abroad. Last year IHS awarded more than 90 scholarships to outstanding undergraduates, graduate students, law students, and professional students who are interested in the classical liberal tradition.
Students who share an interest in the classical liberal tradition get financial support to work on a paper or dissertation chapter. They will receive a $3,000 stipend and travel expenses for two IHS seminars, the opportunity to present their work at academic seminars with other Summer Fellows, mentoring and critical comment on their project, and interaction with a community of scholars.
IFES' Democracy Studies Fellowships award $5,000 annually to outstanding graduate students to conduct research in democracy development, election administration or civic participation in the political process. Fellows are based at IFES' F. Clifton White Applied Research Center for Democracy and Elections in Washington, D.C., for eight to ten weeks and must complete a paper for presentation to the public or IFES colleagues. At IFES, Fellows will have access to the expertise of IFES' regional and technical specialists, as well as IFES' internationally recognized collection of election-related materials.
The IDRF program is committed to scholarship that advances knowledge about non-U.S. cultures and societies grounded in empirical and site-specific research (involving fieldwork, research in archival or manuscript collections, or quantitative data collection). The program promotes research that is both located in a specific discipline and geographical region and engaged with interdisciplinary and cross-regional perspectives. Fellowships will provide support for nine to twelve months of dissertation research. Fifty fellowships of approximately $20,000 each were awarded in 2007.
The IDRF awards enable doctoral candidates of proven achievement and outstanding potential to use their knowledge of distinctive cultures, societies, languages, economies, polities, and histories, in combination with their disciplinary training, to address issues that transcend their disciplines or area specializations. The program supports scholarship that treats place and setting in relation to broader phenomena as well as in particular historical and cultural contexts.
The IARO Program provides fellowships to US scholars and professionals for overseas research on contemporary political, economic, historical, or cultural developments relevant to US foreign policy. Eligible countries of research focus are Albania, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Kosovo, Macedonia, Moldova, Romania, Russia, Serbia and Montenegro, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Ukraine, and Uzbekistan.
The purpose of the JKJ Fellowship Program is to award fellowships to eligible students of superior ability, selected on the basis of demonstrated achievement, financial need, and exceptional promise, to undertake graduate study in selected fields in the arts, humanities, and social sciences leading to a doctoral degree.
Joint Center for Poverty Research Graduate Fellows Program:
This program fosters an interdisciplinary community of graduate students and faculty conducting research on a broad range of issues related to poverty and inequality. JCPR provides funds for several Graduate Fellows at both Northwestern University and at the University of Chicago.
The Graduate Research Fellowship provides dissertation research support to outstanding doctoral students undertaking independent research on issues related to crime and justice.
Each year, Rotary will select up to 70 Fellows to study at one of the seven Rotary Centers worldwide. These Rotary World Peace Fellows will begin two-year master's-level degree programs in conflict resolution, peace studies, and international relations at one of the seven Rotary Centers. Each Rotary district may nominate one candidate for a world-competitive selection process.
The American-Israeli Cooperative (AICE) is pleased to offer five $15,000 awards to students interested in pursuing academic careers in fields related to the study of Israel. Grants are renewable for up to five years based on the completion of certain milestones.
Fellows are in residence at Stanford for periods ranging from between two weeks to and two academic quarters (or one semester). Fellowships are designed to facilitate research toward an article- or book-length study on a topic related to the politics and governance of the United States west of the Mississippi, western Canada, and/or northwestern Mexico. Each fellow will receive a stipend of $3,000-$20,000, depending on rank and on length of stay.
Most support from the Council goes to predissertation, dissertation, and postdoctoral fellowships, offered through annual, peer-reviewed competitions. Some programs offer summer institutes, advanced research grants, and grants for professionals and practitioners to conduct research. Most support individual researchers, rather than groups or institutions. Although SSRC fellowship and grant programs take a variety of forms, they share the goals of supporting innovative knowledge production and of building research capacity in areas of critical social importance.
The American Council of Learned Societies will offer support for writing dissertations in Southeast European studies in all disciplines of the humanities and the social sciences. Amount: up to $17,000. Tenure: One year beginning between June 1 and September 1.
The American Antiquarian Society (AAS) will award to qualified scholars a number of short-term and long-term visiting research fellowships during the year June 1 - May 31. Several categories of awards are offered and funding is available from the National Endowment for the Humanities for four to twelve months' residency at the Society.
The American Institute of Indian Studies invites applications from scholars from all disciplines who wish to conduct their research in India. Junior fellowships are given to doctoral candidates to conduct research for their dissertations in India for up to eleven months.
The society maintains seven grant or fellowship programs in a wide range of fields. Our Franklin, Lewis and Clark, Library Fellowship, and Phillips programs award small grants ($1000 to $6000) for modest research purposes. Our Daland, John Hope Franklin, and Sabbatical Fellowship programs award much larger grants ($25,000 to $50,000) in highly selective competitions.
This fellowship supports a doctoral student who is engaged in writing his or her dissertation. Applicants from historically underrepresented groups, including African Americans, Asian Americans, Native Americans, Pacific Islanders, and U.S. Latinos, are especially encouraged to apply. The Fellow enjoys faculty status, delivers a formal, public lecture in the fall semester, and teaches one course in the spring semester. The fellow is expected to be in residence during the fellowship tenure. The Fellowship provides a $35,000 stipend; a campus apartment; an office; use of a computer; library privileges at Trinity.
Email: Stefanie.Chambers@trincoll.edu. http://www.trincoll.edu/Academics/Dean/positions/pages/Ann.aspx.
This program is an effort to increase the number of minority scholars in the discipline. It designates up to twelve stipend minority fellows each year to receive a $4,000 fellowship that is disbursed in two $2,000 payments--one at the end of their first graduate year and one at the end of their second. http://www.apsanet.org/content_3284.cfm.
The association offers a wide array of grants, fellowships, and supplemental research support. For more information visit:http://www.apsanet.org/content_3125.cfm.
The Berlin Program for Advanced German and European Studies offers up to one-year of research support at the Freie Universitat Berlin. It is open to scholars in all social science and humanities disciplines, including historians working on the period since the mid-19th century. Deadline: March 10. http://www.fu-berlin.de/en/sites/bprogram/index.html.
The British Politics Group (BPG), a Related Group of APSA, invites applications for two prizes to be awarded during the course of this academic year. The Samuel H. Beer Prize for the Best Dissertation on British Politics – Deadline: March 1, http://www.uc.edu/bpg/beerprize.htm. Donald E. Stokes Dissertation Research Fellowship of the British Politics Group. http://www.apsanet.org/content_21141.cfm.
The institution offers predoctoral research fellowships. For more information visit: http://www.brookings.edu/about/employment/fellowships.aspx.
Graduate Student Fellowship Program offers doctoral students an opportunity to conduct part of their dissertation research in Canada. The program is intended for students whose dissertations are related in substantial part to the study of Canada.
The program offers graduate students a dual perspective on the workings of Congress by affording them opportunities to study the institution both on campus and in Washington, D.C., as a member of a congressional staff. Each Carl Albert Fellow receives a fully financed, five-year fellowship package that includes a three-year teaching or research assistantship at the university, a congressional fellowship year in Washington, and a final year of dissertation support at the university. http://www.ou.edu/special/albertctr/gradfellow/.
The Center for the Study of Law and Culture at Columbia University invites applications for residential fellowships for the 2007-2008 academic year to undertake research, writing and discussion in ways that span traditional academic disciplines. http://www.law.columbia.edu/center_program/law_culture/Fellowships.
The Charlotte W. Newcombe Doctoral Dissertation Fellowships are designed to encourage original and significant study of ethical or religious values in all fields of the humanities and social sciences, and particularly to help Ph.D. candidates in these fields complete their dissertation work in a timely manner. Thirty awards of $19,000 each will be available. http://www.woodrow.org/higher-education-fellowships/religion_ethics/index.php.
By funding young scholar’s first major research projects in Europe, the Fellowship Program encourages these scholars to develop the skills required to research, analyze, and teach European studies. Fellowships provide students with unique opportunities to conduct extensive library research, field-site investigations, and interviews with policymakers and government leaders and foster original and noteworthy research that crosses disciplinary, national, and cultural boundaries. Deadline: February 1. http://www.ces.columbia.edu/grants-and-awards/pre-dissertation-grants.
The Dirksen Congressional Center invites applications for grants to fund research on congressional leadership and the U.S. Congress. Deadline: March 1. http://www.dirksencenter.org/print_grants_CRAs.htm.
The Elliott School of International Affairs welcomes applications for Visiting Scholars for short or long stays at any of our four research centers and institutes: the Center for International Science and Technology Policy (www.gwu.edu/~cistp), the Institute for European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies (www.gwu.edu/~ieresgwu), the Institute for Global and International Studies (www.gwu.edu/~igis), or the Sigur Center for Asian Studies (http://www.gwu.edu/~sigur).
The Gerald R. Ford Foundation awards grants of up $2,000 each in support of research in the archival collections of the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library, part of the system of presidential libraries administered by the National Archives and Records Administration. Deadline: March 15 and September 15. http://www.fordlibrarymuseum.gov/library/foundationgrants.asp.
Generally ranging from $100-$4,500 for advanced research in New York history, government, or public policy. http://www.archives.nysed.gov/apt/grants/hackman_guideline.shtml.
Two grants of $500-$1000 will be awarded annually to researchers using materials that are held by the Special Collections Department. Preference will be given to projects focused on the history and culture of the twentieth century South. Deadline: January 5. http://www.apsanet.org/content_23342.cfm.
The purpose of this grant, named in honor of the late Professor Hugh Graham, is to assist scholars undertaking archival research in the fields of American Political/Policy History and American Political Development. http://www.politicalhistory.org/grants.html.
The Foundation makes targeted grants for work in major areas of the social sciences. Preference will be given to projects that deal with contemporary issues in the social sciences and issues of policy relevance and to scholars in the initial stages of research. http://www.horowitz-foundation.org/.
The International Max Planck Research School on the Social and Political Constitution of the Economy (IMPRS-SPCE) and the University of Colone invites suitable candidates to apply for doctoral fellowships in economic sociology and political economy. Deadline: March 15. http://imprs.mpifg.de/.
Recipients of all Fellowships are expected to relocate to Providence and to be in continuous residence at the John Carter Brown Library for the entire term of the award. Short-Term Fellowships: Regular John Carter Brown Library Fellowships are available for periods of two to four months and carry a stipend of $1,800 per month. Long-Term Fellowships: The Library will also receive applications for Long-Term Fellowships for five to nine months (with a stipend of $4,000 per month). http://www.brown.edu/Facilities/John_Carter_Brown_Library/pages/fr_resfellow.html.
The Miller Center Fellowship program is a competitive program for individuals completing their dissertations on American politics, foreign policy and world politics, or the impact of global affairs on the United States. The program provides up to eight $18,000 grants to support one year of research and writing. Along with the fellowship grant, the Miller Center assists the fellow in choosing a senior scholar as fellowship "mentor" who will make suggestions on the literature in which the fellow should frame the project, read the fellow’s work, and give general advice on research. http://millercenter.org/academic/dgs/fellowship.
The program will award up to three $1,000 research travel grants and four $250 research assistance grants in the current year. Preference will be given to projects relating to issues addressed by Morris K. Udall and Stewart L.Udall during their long careers of public service: environment, natural resources, Native American policy, conservation, nuclear energy, public policy theory and environmental conflict resolution. http://www.library.arizona.edu/exhibits/udall/grants.html.
Short-term fellowships are generally restricted to post-doctoral scholars or Ph.D. candidates from outside of the Chicago area who have a specific need for Newberry collections. The tenure of short-term fellowships varies from one week to two months. Unless otherwise noted, the amount of the award is $1200 per month, pro-rated for shorter periods. http://www.newberry.org/short-term-fellowships.
Maximum grant is $12,000. Deadline: January 15 and September 16. For more information visit: http://www.nsf.gov/sbe/ses/polisci/ddrip1.jsp
Rural Poverty Research Center Fellowships:
The Rural Policy Research Institute (RUPRI) Rural Poverty Research Center offers academic year fellowships to support PhD dissertation research addressing the causes and impacts of poverty in rural areas of the United States or the policy options that might reduce poverty or its negative impacts.
The Eurasia program of the Social Science Research Council seeks to develop new directions for scholarship on this region, and to provide opportunities for international networking and collaborative research. For this reason, we are offering an annual pre-dissertation grant and dissertation workshops to graduate students interested in this geographical area. http://www.ssrc.org/programs/eurasia-program/.
The Peace Scholar program supports doctoral dissertations that explore the sources and nature of international conflict, and strategies to prevent or end conflict and to sustain peace. Dissertations from a broad range of disciplines and interdisciplinary fields are eligible. http://www.usip.org/fellows/scholars.html.
The Woodrow Wilson Center awards approximately 20-25 residential fellowships annually in an international competition. Topics and scholarship should relate to key public policy challenges or provide the historical and/or cultural framework to illuminate policy issues of contemporary importance. Fellows should be prepared to interact with policymakers in Washington and with Wilson Center staff who are working on similar topics. Deadline: October 1. http://www.wilsoncenter.org/fellowships-grants.
The Woodrow Wilson Dissertation Fellowships in Women's Studies support the final year of dissertation writing for Ph.D. candidates in the humanities and social sciences whose work addresses issues of women and gender in interdisciplinary and original ways. Awards of $3,000 each are applicable to research/travel costs. http://www.woodrow.org/higher-education-fellowships/women_gender/index.php.