UO anthropologist Lamia Karim has landed a highly competitive fellowship that will free her to spend 10 months at Humboldt University's International Research Center in Berlin.
Karim, an associate professor in the Department of Anthropology, was recently named a 2016-17 Fellow of the center's "Work and Human Lifecycle in Global History" program commonly referred to as IGK re:work.
The fellowship begins Oct. 1, 2016, and will support her completion of "Becoming Labor: Life Cycles of Female...
Rehearsals for Life, a project of the Office of the Dean of Students and the UO Graduate School, utilizes scenario-based learning founded on the model of Theatre of the Oppressed as a tool for dialogue and social change.
Rehearsals for Life (RfL) uses an innovative interactive method to break down cultural and social inequalities, barriers, and stereotypes through earnest storytelling of real experiences and reenacted scenarios that put the observer on the spot.Abigail Leeder, the founder of...
The Women in Graduate Science (UOWGS) organization at the University of Oregon is focused on supporting and inspiring women in all disciplines of science, to further their careers. This mission is accomplished by informative workshops, inspirational speakers, and a community outreach program. In addition, the organization provides social support for women scientists at the University of Oregon, and offers financial support with yearly scholarships.
The group started over 10 years ago as a...
Applicants must be U.S. citizens holding a B.A. degree or equivalent before the beginning date of the grant. Provides round-trip travel, tuition, books, and stipend for one academic year. Approximately 1,300 awards are available for study in over 140 countries. Applies to course work, master's or dissertation research.
This program provides grants to colleges and universities to fund individual doctoral students who conduct research in other countries, in modern foreign languages and area studies for periods of six to 12 months.Projects deepen research knowledge on and help the nation develop capability in areas of the world not generally included in U.S. curricula. Projects focusing on Western Europe are not supported.
Golden Key International is the world’s largest collegiate honor society. Graduate students with a 3.7 GPA or higher are eligible to be members. Membership into the Golden Key is $80 and students are eligible to apply for awards including the Graduate Scholar Award- $10,000 and the Education Debt Reduction Award- $5,000. Information on the University of Oregon’s chapter can be found at http://uoregon.goldenkey.org.
Provides between $1,000 and $5,000 per academic year (not including summer) to 350 Native American and Alaska Native graduate students. To be eligible you must be pursuing a post baccalaureate graduate or professional degree as a full time student at an accredited institution in the U.S., able to demonstrate financial need, and an enrolled member of a federally recognized American Indian or Alaska Native group, or provide documentation of descendency.
Grants to fund research on congressional leadership and the U.S. Congress. The competition is open to individuals with a serious interest in studying Congress. Political scientists, historians, biographers, scholars of public administration or American studies, and journalists are among those eligible. The Center encourages graduate students who have successfully defended their dissertation prospectus to apply and awards a significant portion of the funds for dissertation research. Applicants must be U.S. citizens who reside in the United States.
Organized to help early-stage graduate students in the humanities and social sciences formulate effective doctoral dissertation proposals. The DPDF program selects five different fields of study each year for dissertation research proposal training, choosing emerging or reinvigorating fields that address broad public concerns and can be approached from multiple intellectual, societal, and geographic perspectives. Students may apply for up to $5,000 to cover summer research costs.
The STEM Chateaubriand Fellowship program targets outstanding Ph.D. students enrolled in an American university who wish to conduct part of their doctoral research in a French laboratory for a 4 to 9 month period. The Office of Science and Technology provide a stipend of up to 1,400 €/month (depending on other sources of funding) and cover the cost of travel and student health insurance.STEM Chateaubriand fellows are selected through a merit-based competition. Priority is given to candidates working toward a “double degree” (cotutelle) with their host institution.
Provides support for Ph.D. candidates to conduct dissertation research in Latin America and the Caribbean on topics related to grassroots development. Funding is for between four and 12 months, and includes a monthly stipend of $1,500, a research allowance of up to $3,000, health insurance, and round-trip economy-class transportation to the field research site from the Fellow’s primary residence.
Provides outstanding benefits and opportunities to students pursuing doctoral degrees in diverse fields of study that use high performance computing to solve complex science and engineering problems. $36,000 yearly stipend.