Boren Graduate Fellowships

Details
External

Funder: 

National Security Education Program

Type: 

Fellowship/Scholarship
Discipline

Discipline: 

Anthropology
Communication
Computer Science
Cultural Studies
Economics
Geography
Government
History
Information Sciences
Language Sciences
Latin American Studies
Political Science
Public Policy
Sociology
Unspecified
Eligibility Qualifications

Eligibility: 

Graduate student
US citizen
Max Amount

Maximum amount: 

$24,000
Activities

Activities funded: 

Education/Training
Deadlines

Due date: 

01/29/2020
Description

Boren Fellowships provide up to $24,000 to U.S. graduate students to add an important international and language component to their graduate education through specialization in area study, language study, or increased language proficiency. Boren Fellowships support study and research in areas of the world that are critical to U.S. interests, including Africa, Asia, Central & Eastern Europe, Eurasia, Latin America, and the Middle East. The countries of Western Europe, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand are excluded. The program focuses on geographic areas, languages, and fields of study deemed critical to U.S. national security. It draws on a broad definition of national security, recognizing that the scope of national security has expanded to include not only the traditional concerns of protecting and promoting American well-being, but also the challenges of global society, including: sustainable development, environmental degradation, global disease and hunger, population growth and migration, and economic competitiveness. All applicants must demonstrate how their study programs and future goals are connected to this broad understanding of national security.

Boren Fellowships are funded by the National Security Education Program (NSEP), which focuses on geographic areas, languages, and fields of study deemed critical to U.S. national security. Applicants should identify how their projects, as well as their future academic and career goals, will contribute to U.S. national security, broadly defined.  NSEP draws on a broad definition of national security, recognizing that the scope of national security has expanded to include not only the traditional concerns of protecting and promoting American well-being, but also the challenges of global society, including sustainable development, environmental degradation, global disease and hunger, population growth and migration, and economic competitiveness.

Funding Opportunities Keywords: 

College of Social and Behavioral Sciences

Contact Us

SBSRI Office

Douglass Suite 101
1100 University Blvd.
PO Box 210076
Tucson, AZ  85721-0076

(520) 621-1135

Staff

Director
Elizabeth Stahmer, M.S.
520-621-1135
 
Manager, Grants and Contracts
520-621-2977
 
Graduate Research Associate
520-621-1769