An EAPSI award provides U.S. graduate students in science, engineering, and education: 1) first-hand research experiences in Australia, China, Japan, Korea, New Zealand, Singapore, or Taiwan; 2) an introduction to the science, science policy, and scientific infrastructure of the respective location; and 3) an orientation to the society, culture, and language. It is expected that EAPSI awards will help students initiate professional relationships to enable future collaboration with foreign counterparts.
- be U.S. citizens or permanent residents;
- be enrolled in a research-oriented Master’s or Ph.D. degree program, and, if enrolled in a joint Bachelor/Master’s program, have graduated from the undergraduate degree portion of the program;
- be enrolled at a U.S. institution located in the United States; and
- propose a research project in a field of science, engineering, or science education supported by the National Science Foundation
More information is available here: http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=5284
Contact GSA.email@example.com for information or guidance about fellowships
Fellowship deadlines are fast approaching! Check out this infographic for a list of the deadlines of the biggest fellowships! Contact GSA.firstname.lastname@example.org for more information or to get help with your application. Continue reading
Elena Ferri is a graduate student in the Chemistry department, and is advised by Charles McKenna. They are working on a potential health gain by inhibiting a particular protein. In 2012, she was awarded the Chateaubriand Fellowship, which supports Ph.D. students who want to do research in France. She shared her fellowship experiences with us.
Max Greenberg is a Ph.D. candidate in the Sociology department, advised by Michael Messner. He was awarded the Haynes Lindley Doctoral Dissertation Fellowship for his studies concerning the effects of youth violence prevention programs in Los Angeles. Continue reading
This guest post about the public perception of science is by Brian Leung, a third-year Neuroscience graduate student and NSF GRFP Fellow. He is advised by Terence Town, and they are researching how prolonged activation of the immune system can influence learning and memory. Continue reading
Next week the Graduate School will be hosting Rachel Levitin, the Program Manager for the DOD National Defense Science and Engineering Graduate (NDSEG) Fellowships.
The Graduate School has organized two events on Wednesday, October 15. The first, at 10:00am in TCC 301 is for faculty and staff, the second at 2:00pm in TCC 227 is for students.
The National Defense Science and Engineering Graduate (NDSEG) Fellowship program is open to applicants who are citizens or nationals of the United States. Students must be enrolled in their final year of undergraduate studies, or have completed less than two full-time years of graduate study in the discipline in which they are applying. The NDSEG funds applicants who will pursue a doctoral degree in one of the following disciplines:
Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering, Biosciences, Chemical Engineering, Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Cognitive, Neural, and Behavioral Sciences, Computer and Computational Sciences, Electrical Engineering, Geosciences, Materials Science and Engineering, Mathematics, Mechanical Engineering, Naval Architecture and Ocean Engineering, Oceanography, Physics
The NDSEG Fellowship Application site is now open (https://ndseg.asee.org/). The deadline to submit is December 12, 2014, at 5:00 P.M. EST.
by Adam Feinman
Nada Ayad is a graduate student of Comparative Literature, advised by Antonia Szabari. She is studying the literature of Egyptian revolutions of the last 100 years, including the Arab Spring revolutions in Egypt. Nada has been awarded both the Fulbright and the Josephine de Karman fellowships.