The purpose of the Research Fellowships Program is to build research capacity by providing support to enable highly qualified individuals, including those who are individuals with disabilities, to conduct research on the rehabilitation of individuals with disabilities. Fellows must conduct original research in an area authorized by section 204 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, […]
by United States Department of Education
United States Department of Education
The Foreign Language and Area Studies Fellowships covers the registration for 6 weeks of language instruction at UC Berkeley and a $2,500 stipend. Many languages are included, consult funder for more details.
This program funds research abroad in modern foreign languages and area studies for 6-12 months. Proposals focusing on Western Europe are not eligible. Contact Assistant Dean Teresa Delcorso (email@example.com) for more information.
The FLAS fellowship supports language training in Less-Commonly-Taught Languages. The fellowship assists in the advancement of knowledge, resources, and trained personnel for foreign language and area/international studies and supports the development of a qualified pool of international experts.
Fellowships are given to students also applying to the Summer Language Institute. Students of first- and second-year Russian are not eligible. All other languages are eligible at any level for graduate students.
The fellowship is an opportunity for graduate students in the social sciences and related disciplines to learn about the current state of disability policy, pressing policy issues surrounding the employment of individuals with disabilities, and how to conduct high-quality research in these areas.
Foreign Language and Area Studies (FLAS) Fellowships are federally funded awards offered through the University of Utah’s Center for Latin American Studies. They provide funding for undergraduate and graduate students who study modern foreign languages and related area studies.
The dissertation fellowship program provides financial support to outstanding doctoral students from diverse fields conducting high-quality research in areas of significance to disability policy.