Funds for support of faculty research and student education are derived from government, foundation, corporate, and individual sources; many are available through generous gifts from private individual sources.
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Two fellowships of up to $8,000 each will be available for a beginning or continuing UCLA graduate student working in any area of Japanese Studies. Students of Japanese American descent who specialize in Japan-related graduate studies are particularly encouraged to apply.
Up to three scholarships of $14,000- $25,000 will be available for a dissertation stage or professional advanced degree stage UCLA student to support an extended period of research and study in Japan.
A fellowship of $8,000 will be available for UCLA graduate students who wish to develop Japan expertise as they pursue professional training in a given academic discipline. Students with little or no Japanese studies background will be considered, as will those who intend to expand their earlier work on Japan.
A few fellowships of up to $10,000 each will be available for UCLA graduate students who plan to study the Japanese language in Japan or in the United States. This fellowship is not designed for taking Japanese classes at UCLA during the normal academic year, but is primarily for programs such as IUC (whole year or summer), Middlebury College Summer Program, or UCLA Summer intensive program.
Faculty Grants in the field of Japanese Studies will normally be available only to UCLA ladder faculty ($8000 maximum).
Grants will be available to UCLA faculty for the support of Academic Exchange Programs, Conferences, Symposia, and Workshops involving Japanese universities and research institutions.
The UCLA International Institute announces a series of Fieldwork Fellowships open to UCLA doctoral students in good standing whose research focuses on one or more aspects of international or regional studies.
Academic Year and Summer fellowships for training in modern Latin American languages combined with area studies for UCLA graduate and undergraduate students.
The Pasona Internship Program is a non-profit organization which allows outstanding undergraduate and graduate students to participate in a two month internship at a Japanese company.
Visiting Research Scholar Fellowships for 2014-2015, International Research Center for Japanese Studies
The International Research Center for Japanese Studies (Kyoto, Japan) is pleased to announce three openings for foreign scholars to reside at the Center and participate during the Japanese academic year 2014-2015 in the following team research projects.
The Center for Historical Studies and McKeldin Library, University of Maryland, invite applications for two $1,200 grants to support research in the library's Prange Collection and East Asia Collection on topics related to the period of the Allied Occupation of Japan and its aftermath, 1945-1960.
Applications from students who will study in Japan during the Spring 2013 semester -- beginning in January 2013 or later -- will be due October 10, 2012.
Sponsored by the Joint Research Institute in Science and Engineering.
The UCLA International Institute is pleased to announce the new Terry and Suzan Kramer Global Leadership Scholars program.
Fellows must be American citizens between the ages of 27 and 45. They may be drawn from academia (including think tanks), government (including the executive and legislative branches at both the federal and state levels), business or the media. The program is intended for non-specialists in Japan.
The International Institute announces the availability of fellowship funding for outstanding incoming PhD students who intend to write dissertations on international topics.
The International Institute and International Development Studies program is proud to announce two awards open to outstanding graduating seniors in IDS. We encourage all eligible students to apply!
2010 IGCC Dissertation Fellowships - $15,000 stipend, up to $3,000 travel/research (Deadline: 3/22/10)
IGCC seeks to support dissertations on three broad themes closely linked to this new global security dynamic: 1) The Changed Institutional Environment; 2)Nonconventional Threats, or 3) Nuclear Threats and Nuclear Energy. The international sources and/or consequences of the phenomenon studied in the dissertation must be an integral part of the project.
Awards available for students pursuing a career in academia.
Pre-dissertation fellowships at ECNU for UCLA graduate students