Rangel International Affairs Graduate Fellowship Program
The Rangel International Affairs Graduate Fellowship Program is now accepting applications for the 2020 Fellowship at www.rangelprogram.org. The Rangel Graduate Fellowship is a U.S. Department of State program, administered by Howard University, that seeks to attract and prepare outstanding young people for careers as Foreign Service Officers in the U.S. Department of State. Candidates must be graduating seniors or college graduates with strong academic records and a desire to promote positive change in the world. The program encourages the application of members of minority groups historically underrepresented in the Foreign Service, women and those with financial need. Applicants with any undergraduate major are welcome to apply. Selected fellows will receive support for graduate school and will enter into exciting and rewarding careers representing the United States overseas.
CBSR Fellow's Awards for Faculty and Graduate Students
The Center for Black Studies Research (CBSR) is pleased to announce the 2019–2020 competitions for the Faculty Fellow’s Award and Graduate Student Fellow's Award to support interdisciplinary research in Black Studies and/or Data Science with a focus on Black communities. Funds are competitive and limited. Our focus for this round of grants is on interdisciplinary research that is aligned with the CBSR’s research priorities. These awards are funded through the kindness of the Vice Chancellor of the Office of Research at UCSB.
The size of the awards will vary, with maximum amounts of $5,000 (Faculty Fellows) and $2,500 (Graduate Student Fellows).
Applications for 2019–2020 now open! Submit proposals by June 30, 2019, at 5:00 p.m. (PDT).
Instructions and Online Submissions
2017–2018 Grant Recipients
Jamella Gow, “Re-imagined Communities: Culture, Nation, and Race within the Black Caribbean Diaspora,” $1,450
Katherine Matthews, “The Milwaukee Moment: Oppression, Policing, and Resistance in the Age of Mass Incarceration,” $900
Mireille Miller-Young, “Mandingo: Black Men, Race and Sex in a Culture of Capital,” $1,500
Jannie Scott, “Mapping Residential Mobility and Settlement among Migrants from Antioch Colony, Texas during the Era of the Great Migration,” $1,500
2016–2017 Grant Recipients
Kiley Guyton Acosta (Spanish and Portuguese), “Clave y Coro: Theorizing Race, Resistance and Rumba Epistemology in Revolutionary Cuba from Guaguancó to Hip-Hop,” $1,500
Stephanie Leigh Batiste (Black Studies and English), “Archives of Violence and Southern California Performance Culture,” $1,500
Nadège T. Clitandre and Claudine Michel (Global Studies/Black Studies), “The Haiti Sustainable Development Research Collaborative: The Carrefour-Feuilles Neighborhood Redevelopment Project,” $1,500
Dena Montague (Center for Black Studies Research), “NSBE Incubator Project,” $1,500
2015–2016 Grant Recipients
Sara Veronica Hinojos (Chicana and Chicano Studies), “'I Use Part Slang and Part Barrio Dats Cuz Down Here Dats the Language of the People': Black and Brown Language Politics in a 1970s Sitcom," $1,500
Laura Hooten (History with interdisciplinary emphasis in Black Studies), “'Mexico Offers Land to Members of Race: Los Angelinos in Little Liberia, the African American Colony in Baja," $1,435