Through its competitive grants competitions, the Political Science Program of the U.S. National Science Foundation seeks to advance basic understanding and methods in Political Science and related fields to enhance fundamental knowledge and practice.
by Dissertation Research
Division 41 Grants-in-Aid Committee is accepting proposals for small stipends (up to $750) to support psycholegal research conducted by graduate student affiliates of the American Psychology-Law Society.
Research Fellowships will support doctoral students who wish to use the Cuban Heritage Collection as a primary resource for a dissertation. Doctoral students applying for these fellowships will have completed their course work and passed their qualifying examinations.
These fellowships support bibliographical inquiry as well as research in the history of the book trades and in publishing history. Eligible topics may concentrate on books and documents in any field, but should focus on the book or manuscript (the physical object) as historical evidence.
These grants of up to $1000 provide undergraduate and graduate students in the sciences and engineering with the funds to pay for travel expenses and lab equipment for their research projects. Their goal is to promote scientific excellence and achievement through hands-on learning.
The GSS DDRIG provides up to $18000 of support for dissertation research expenses which will enhance and transform the dissertation project. Effective July 1, 2017, proposals can be submitted anytime.
The Institute for Research on Innovation and Science (IRIS) seeks to enable fundamental research on the results of public and private investments that support discovery, innovation, and education on the campuses of US universities.
The Foundation awards travel grants to individual scholars to support historical research on Venice and the former Venetian empire, and for the study of contemporary Venetian society and culture. Disciplines of the humanities and social sciences are eligible areas of study.
This fellowship offers a $3,000 monthly stipend for one to five months to PhDs and doctoral candidates in the history of science and technology. Fellows conduct archival research in the Burndy Library and have access to resources on the history of science and technology at The Huntington.
These research grants are awarded to PhD candidates, master’s degree holders, and post-doc researchers for research in Germany. Applicants may be from any field of study.