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    The Zayed Sustainability Prize is the UAE's pioneering global award
    The Zayed Sustainability Prize is the UAE's pioneering global award for recognising excellence in sustainability. It was established in 2008 to honour the late Sheikh Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan’s legacy of sustainability and commitment to humanitarianism. The Prize recognises nonprofit organisations (NPOs), small and medium sized enterprises (SMEs) and high schools for their impactful, innovative and inspiring sustainable solutions across the categories of Health, Food, Energy, Water and Global High Schools. Through its 96 winners, the Prize has positively impacted the lives of over 370 million people globally. Submissions are open until 6th July 2022 5:00PM EST. Who should apply? Nonprofit organisations (NPOs), small and medium sized enterprises (SMEs) with sustainable solutions and high schools with sustainable projects.  What are the categories of the Prize? HEALTH | The Prize fund for this category is US$ 600,000 FOOD | The Prize fund for this category is US$ 600,000 ENERGY | The Prize fund for this category is US$ 600,000 WATER | The Prize fund for this category is US$ 600,000 GLOBAL HIGH SCHOOLS | In each of the following six global regions, one school will win up to US$ 100,000: Americas, Sub-Saharan Africa, Middle East & North Africa, Europe & Central Asia, South Asia, East Asia & Pacific What are the eligibility criteria for the Prize? Innovation, Impact and Inspiration.   https://urldefense.com/v3/__https:/africanbusinessmagazine.us5.list-manage.com/track/click?u=82a1c769b4c9e47f2566f4d40&id=b000ec54c6&e=9f847783e3__;!!HXCxUKc!3zryXpRQn9ePvIfLvksEPHpLUVeMoAubBHJ4LWFMNjx4PQO8Ii6QBNMwxtqnuSVMBSI_vRuy5Y6JFcZmG7C5TA$   Read more
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    By: Raquel Acosta
    Due Date: Jul, 6, 2022
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    Call for Papers: Global Village Review-COVID-19 and Global Africa
    Theme: COVID-19 and Global Africa For its maiden issue, the editors of the Global Village Review are inviting scholars, essayists, and book reviewers to submitscholarly articles, critical essays, or book reviews on topics that center around the wide variety of issues that impact COVID-19 has had on Africa and peoples of African descent, globally. We encourage submissions from researchers, educators, artists, and policymakers from around the world in all disciplines, in both the social sciences and the humanities.Suggested Topics Status of Vaccine Science in Africa/Vaccine Hesitancy Among African-Americans/Reasons for Low COVID-19 Mortality Rates in Africa/Impact of COVID-19 on African Economies/Impact of COVID-19 on Caribbean Economies/Virtual Learning Experiences at African Institutions under COVID-19/Impact of COVID-19 among African Diasporans in Latin America/Impact of COVID-19 on African Diaspora in Britain/Plight of Front-Line COVID-19 Healthcare Workers in the African Diaspora/Impact of COVID-19 on Tourism in Global Africa/Post-COVID-19 Recovery in Africa   Submission Guidelines:Reference Style: APA (7th Edition):https://libguides.jcu.edu.au/apaLength of Submissions:Articles & Essays: 5000-8000 wordsBook Reviews: 1000-3000 wordsAuthor’s Bio: Brief (1-3 lines)Abstract Submission: 75-100 wordsEmail Address for Submissions and Inquiries:mwwilliams91@webster.edu   Submission Deadline: May 1, 2022   Journal Profile The Global Village Review (GVR) is an online, bi-annual, peer-reviewed journal, designed to provide critical analysis ofglobal affairs from an Africana-centered perspective. Its primary focus is to examine matters of global significance affectingthe African World. GVR consists of three parts: research articles, critical essays, and book reviews. Based on a double-blindreview process, the editorial policy of GVR will ensure that all submissions, regardless of political leanings, will begiven equal consideration.   To learn more: Call for Papers: Global Village Review-COVID-19 and Global Africa | H-Africa | H-Net Read more
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    By: Raquel Acosta
    Due Date: May, 1, 2022
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    Call for Proposals for Research Teams for Women RISE
    Research Teams are invited to submit Concept Notes for two-year research projects. Teams successful at the Concept Note stage will be invited to submit Full Proposals. The following types of research are considered in scope: Epidemiological studies that describe and analyze patterns of diseases or health among women and consider different population and occupational factors. Population health research that explores diverse women’s experiences as individuals and within the society (e.g., family and community, intergenerational relationships, socioeconomic groups, work groups and enterprises). Intervention and Implementation research focused on exploring how policies, practices and strategies already put in place to alleviate the impact of COVID-19 influence the relationships between women’s paid and unpaid work and their health. Specific Research Areas A subset of funds is available to support research that is relevant to the scope and objectives of Women RISE and specifically addresses one of the following three Specific Research Areas: Infectious diseases research focused on understanding how relationships between women’s work and health have been shaped by and are shaping disruptions to infectious disease prevention, immunization programs and care services. HIV/AIDS STBBI research specific to women living with HIV/AIDS, COVID-19-related disruptions to HIV and STBBI prevention or care services, or the health of women in occupations that put them at increased risk for HIV and STBBI acquisition. Pandemics and other health emergencies research that investigates ways the COVID-19 experience can inform, improve, and safeguard women’s health and socioeconomic well-being against future health emergencies. Eligibility The Research Team must include a Principal Investigator (PI) who is a low- and middle-income country (LMIC) researcher based in the LMIC Lead Applicant Organization and residing in an eligible LMIC country/territory where the research is proposed. The PI will be the team lead and will work in close collaboration with a Canada-based Co-Principal Investigator (Co-PI) and a Decision-Maker Co-PI based in the same country as the Lead Applicant Organization or in a country where the research will take place. For applications involving Indigenous communities, the RT must include at least one member who self-identifies as Indigenous or provides evidence of having meaningful and culturally safe involvement with Indigenous Peoples in an Indigenous Health Research Environment.   The Research Team must also include a Lead Applicant Organization and a Canadian Co-Applicant Organization. More details For more information, please read the detailed call for concept notes. Please also consult our frequently asked questions. Read more
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    By: Raquel Acosta
    Due Date: Apr, 12, 2022
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    GLOBAL ALLIANCE FOR RAPID DIAGNOSTICS
    We are a multidisciplinary group of researchers and practitioners from around the world committed to improving global health by reducing infectious diseases through early diagnosis.   Vision: Prevent illness, save lives, and improve quality of life through rapid diagnostics.   Mission: To develop portable, affordable, and globally deployable nano-enabled biosensor technologies for rapid and early detection of infectious and antimicrobial resistant diseases in populations who need help the most but can afford the least.   Output: Publications and presentations, joint funding, capacity building (workshops and lectures), student research, and faculty/student training, global symposia, global/local strategies   REGISTER FOR FREE FOR THE 2022 SYMPOSIUM AND SHORT COURSES   Read more
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    By: Raquel Acosta
    Due Date: Feb, 25, 2022
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    Innovations in Eliminating Neglected Tropical Diseases
    Background The elimination of neglected tropical diseases (NTDs) is feasible but its progress is hindered by the suboptimal implementation of available interventions. Challenges faced by NTD programs can range from poor targeting of interventions, low treatment coverage among specific sub-groups, and lack of surveillance systems that can meet the sensitivity and specificity requirements for the endgame of disease elimination. These challenges could be addressed by the development of innovative solutions but also by the application of existing tools and technologies which are effectively used by other health programs, including polio, malaria and immunization. We see an opportunity to identify and demonstrate feasibility of innovative solutions and new applications of existing technologies to address the challenges faced by national NTD programs in mapping, targeting, disease and vector surveillance, and other endgame strategies. The Challenge We have partnered with Kikundi, a community of practice for NTD program managers in Africa, to identify areas for transformational innovation in service of national NTD programs. We invite proposals that will address one or more of the following areas: Methods to rapidly map NTDs, including integrated mapping Methods to better target existing interventions Strategies to target subgroups routinely missed by programs Approaches to vector surveillance Integrated surveillance that leverages other health surveillance platforms Strategies for post-elimination surveillance, including cross-border surveillance. Funding level: up to USD $200,000 for each project, with a grant term of up to 18 months depending on the scope of the project. We are looking for proposals that: Are led by institutions, which could be ministries of health, based in sub-Saharan Africa (other global partners may be included but at least 80% of funding should go to sub-Saharan Africa) Demonstrate partnership with national NTD programs Propose innovations and applications that are scalable Have a plan for how the proposed solution would be tested or validated, and report its impact on NTD elimination goals and program efficiency For more information about this opportunity or to apply, please visit the Grand Global Challenges website. Read more
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    By: Derek Tobias
    Due Date: Jan, 13, 2022
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    Digital Health Services for Pregnant Women to Support Antenatal Risk Stratification in Sub-Saharan A
    Background Digital health is revolutionizing the landscape of global healthcare. Solutions such as telemedicine, electronic medical records, and digitally enabled devices help to provide accessible, high-quality care around the world. These services have the potential to be especially impactful in low-income areas where care provided by highly trained individuals is not as common. Digital health can empower individual patients by enabling them to manage their own healthcare journeys. It can also drive systemic change through affordable, wide-reaching services that reduce the strain on healthcare professionals and facilities in low-resource settings. The Maternal, Newborn & Child Health Discovery & Tools team believes that the ability to leverage digital health systems can enhance care and reduce adverse birth outcomes in low-and-middle income countries. One area of focus is the stratification of pregnancy risk to ensure that patients are put on the appropriate care pathway. This can enable tertiary facilities to focus their constrained resources on high-risk pregnancies, while low-risk pregnancies are managed at lower levels of care. Antenatal Risk Stratification (ARS) is a portfolio of devices and data that predicts a pregnant woman’s risk of experiencing adverse birth outcomes in early pregnancy. Building and implementing an ARS solution requires three key steps. 1) Collect data on pregnant women (e.g., patient history, clinical data, and diagnostic results with an emphasis on ultrasound and hemoglobin assessment). 2) Use data as inputs in a robust, AI decision model that accurately predicts a pregnant woman’s risk of adverse birth outcomes. 3) Support clinical decision making by using the predicted risk to pre-emptively triage patients across different levels of the healthcare system. Through this process, ARS would enable more efficient resource allocation by sending the riskiest patients to high-level facilities, while referring low-risk patients to community or public health centers. ARS would aim to improve the quality of care for pregnant women by ensuring that they can receive the right level of care. Developing and delivering an ARS solution will require a robust digital backbone including tools for data collection, automated analytics, and platforms that connect to patients and healthcare providers. Before ARS can be successfully implemented, a landscape of digital health devices, partners, and services must be put into place. The Challenge We seek patient-facing digital health services for pregnant women that have been developed and are actively being provided in sub-Saharan Africa (SSA). We will consider proposals for services that can support or contribute to our ARS vision via digital applications. Types of services that we would consider include: Engagement: Services that increase the participation of pregnant women in digital healthcare. (E.g., a platform to provide group antenatal care or a telemedicine platform that allows pregnant women to send medical questions to doctors by text) Adoption of existing platforms: Services that leverage existing digital systems/platforms to support pregnant women (e.g., contacting patients about care or scheduling using an existing messaging app like WhatsApp) Data collection: Services that collect data from pregnant women that could support clinical care. (E.g., a mobile app that allows pregnant women to track their pregnancy through metrics such as weight and fetal movement) Algorithm development: Services that use data from pregnant women to assess or make predictions about their health (e.g., a web-based tool where pregnant women can input information to receive an automatic assessment on whether or not they should see a doctor) We seek projects that will help us develop and deliver an ARS solution in sub-Saharan Africa. Proposals should endeavor to build upon existing solutions to help support ARS. Potential options include (but are not limited to): Researching implementation methods for a solution (e.g., conducting market research for an existing app that supports one or more of the objectives outlined above) Expanding the scope of a solution (e.g., translating a web-based app to mobile platforms to increase engagement) Adding features/functionality to a solution (e.g., adding cloud-based data collection to a mobile app) Improving the delivery of a solution (e.g., integrating a mobile app into an existing clinical health system) Funding level: up to USD $500,000 for each project, with a grant term of 6 to 24 months depending on the scope of the project. We will consider solutions that are: Developed and/or actively supported in sub-Saharan Africa (note: development/active support does not include cases when groups outside of SSA are testing their solutions on users in SSA) Delivered in sub-Saharan Africa Providing pregnancy-related services Offered directly to pregnant women (i.e., patient-facing) Currently available for use and interested in expansion Serving a substantial and active user base in sub-Saharan Africa (e.g., more than ~100 users) Digitally integrated (i.e., have a strong, technical component)   Clearly linked to the development and implementation of ARS Preference for solutions that reach women in both rural and urban areas in sub-Saharan Africa For more information about this opportunity or to apply, please visit the Grand Global Challenges website. Read more
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    By: Derek Tobias
    Due Date: Jan, 13, 2022
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    Building Malaria Modeling Capacity in Sub-Saharan Africa
    Background While mathematical modeling approaches have been used to understand malaria epidemiology and thepotential impact of antimalarial interventions for some time, National Malaria Control Programs (NMCPs)across sub-Saharan Africa are showing a growing interest in working with modeling units to shape theirNational Strategic Plans and Global Fund applications, as well to evaluate the ongoing impact of controlprograms. Furthermore, R&D partners in the malaria space are also increasingly working with modelers aspart of the product development process, using quantitative insights to shape target product profiles, plantrials, and understand the market for a given product.At present, many of the malaria modeling units contributing to these efforts are based in academic institutions in the Global North. At the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, we believe that having local modeling expertise embedded within or easily accessible to NMCPs will improve programs’ uptake of modeling as a strategic planning and evaluation tool, ultimately leading to improved data-driven decisionmaking by NMCPs. However, for this vision to be realized, the malaria modeling ecosystem across subSaharan Africa needs to be strengthened. The Challenge   This RFP seeks innovative approaches to building a stronger malaria mathematical modeling ecosystemin sub-Saharan Africa. We are looking for 1 to 3 years projects that will achieve one or more of the objectives below:• Increasing the number of Ph.D.-trained mathematical modelers with malaria expertise based atsub-Saharan African institutions• Improving NMCP’s understanding of and engagement with modeling approaches as a tool that cansupport strategic planning and/or evaluation work• Connecting malaria Product Development Partners (PDPs) with sub-Saharan African modelers• Bringing together discrete modeling units across sub-Saharan Africa to share expertise• Improving modelers’ access to timely, high-quality data   Funding level: up to USD $1,000,000 per year for each project, with a grant term of 1 to 3 years depending on the scope of the project.   For more information about the opportunity or to apply visit the Grand Global Challenges website. Read more
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    By: Derek Tobias
    Due Date: Jan, 13, 2022
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    Conservation, Food, & Health Foundation Grant
    The Conservation, Food and Health Foundation seeks to protect natural resources, improve the production and distribution of food, and promote public health in Asia, Africa, Latin America, and the Middle East.  The foundation helps build the capacity of organizations and coalitions with grants that support research or improve the learning and generation of local solutions to complex problems.   The foundation supports projects that demonstrate local leadership and promote professional development in the conservation, agricultural, and health sciences; develop the capacity of local organizations; and address a particular problem or question in the field.  It prefers to support projects that address under-funded issues and geographic areas. The foundation supports special projects and programs of non-governmental organizations in three areas: conservation, food, and health. Examples of areas of interest within these fields follow, but are not meant to be exclusive.   Conservation Conservation grants help improve ecological and environmental conditions in low- and middle-income countries.  The foundation supports field research and related research activities, training, and technical assistance efforts that: help conserve ecosystems and protect biodiversity train local leaders in conservation and protection of resources, with an emphasis on technical and scientific training Food Food grants help research-based efforts to improve food and nutrition security and improve natural resources and ecosystems.  Areas of interest include projects that: promote or develop specific sustainable agriculture practices with potential to advance science and practice in other countries; test and refine innovative education and training interventions for small scale farmers; and advance new approaches to control pests and diseases affecting important food crops in low-income countries. Health The foundation supports public health programs that focus on populations rather than individuals.  It funds programs that emphasize disease prevention and health promotion over those that emphasize disease diagnosis, treatment, and care.  It supports research, technical assistance, and training projects that: improve public health through community-based efforts that address health promotion, disease prevention, family planning, and reproductive health; and increase the understanding and treatment of neglected tropical diseases The foundation supports most types of non-governmental organizations that can provide evidence of their nongovernmental status or charitable purpose. In general, the foundation will support: Non-governmental organizations (NGO) Nonprofit organizations Civil society organizations Community-based organizations Colleges, universities and academic institutions The foundation does not support businesses, government agencies,  humanitarian aid organizations, other foundations or churches.   For more information or to apply isit the CFH Foundation website. Read more
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    By: Derek Tobias
    Due Date: Jan, 1, 2022
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    Partnerships for Enhanced Engagement in Research (PEER) 2021/2022 Solicitation
    On August 23, 2021, PEER released its latest call for proposals, which aims to support research projects that focus on the impacts of COVID-19 and potential solutions that can emerge from this pandemic. The COVID-19 pandemic has led to unprecedented global challenges and uncovered weaknesses in the ability of governments, the private sector, and local and international actors to deliver services and resources across many systems. This has been true in food and agriculture, healthcare, and education, among other sectors. However, the pandemic also has inspired innovation in areas such as digital technology and social organization, and there are many examples of countries or communities effectively coordinating to confront this threat. This PEER funding opportunity looks to support locally-led research projects that (1) aid in our understanding of how shocks such as COVID-19 affect key sectors in developing countries and (2) test approaches to help communities and sectors respond to and mitigate the effects of COVID-19 or similar future shocks.Projects funded under this year’s call for applications will receive one-year awards of up to US $70,000. In addition, they will receive personalized training and guidance from USAID’s Research Technical Assistance Center on developing evidence-to-action plans and communications products. The deadline for submission of pre-proposals is October 22, 2021. For further details please review the Request for Applications. Read more
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    By: Derek Tobias
    Due Date: Oct, 22, 2021
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    The Humanities and Arts Research Program (HARP) Development program
    The Humanities and Arts Research Program (HARP) Development program provides funds to support faculty who are conducting important research leading to creative and performance projects or activities in the arts and humanities. This limited funding is designed to support faculty in the development of projects that seem likely to enhance the reputation of the faculty member and the university.  Within the Development program, there are two panels that conduct the reviews: the Humanities Research panel and the Exhibition and Performance panel. The Humanities Research panel will review applications that are supporting research projects and scholarship broadly related to the humanities. The Exhibition and Performance panel will review proposals that support scholarship and creative activities leading to an exhibit or performance. See the FAQs for clarification. The deadline for HARP Development applications will be in early-October, with awards announced in February. Funding will be available for a two year period beginning on March 1.  What types of projects are eligible? HARP development projects should: produce results or a product that is likely to receive external recognition (e.g., through a publisher's interest or through available distribution or exhibition venues) or be used beyond MSU. ultimately lead to a scholarly or creative product (e.g., book, CD, musical composition, play, artwork) with the potential for significant impact in the discipline or related areas.  Who is eligible? Tenured and tenure-track faculty Faculty with uninterrupted, multi-year, fixed term appointments Faculty with one-year appointments who are able to obtain written confirmation from their department chair of pending appointment through the duration of the grant (letters from the chair should be uploaded as part of the project description) Academic specialists in the continuing appointment system who have the majority of their effort in the research category Part time faculty who 1) have had an appointment for two consecutive years prior to the date of their submission, 2) have a commitment from their department chair indicating that their appointment will continue through the duration of the granting period, and 3) have an appointment of at least 50% with MSU Faculty from Arts and Letters, Communication Arts and Sciences, James Madison, Lyman Briggs, Music, Social Science, and the Residential College in the Arts and Humanities are eligible to apply for HARP funding. NOTE: Faculty emeriti are not eligible to apply for HARP funding. NOTE: Faculty rank and proximity to promotion and tenure decisions will not be considered in the evaluation of proposals. All applications will be evaluated on the merit of the work being proposed.  For more information or to apply, visit the MSU Research and Innovation website Read more
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    By: Derek Tobias
    Due Date: Oct, 7, 2021
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    Discretionary Funding Initiative (DFI)
    The Discretionary Funding Initiative (DFI), funded by the Michigan State University Foundation, provides bridge funds for tenure stream faculty for additional studies needed for resubmission of an unsuccessful, but nearly fundable, grant application to the same program within a funding agency.  To request funding from this program, faculty should submit a proposal via the grant proposal system. Applicants will be expected to provide copies of their previous external reviews, if applicable, and describe the work that will be completed to address the comments provided in those documents. The research associate dean of the applicant's college (lead college if appointed in multiple colleges) will review applications, and submit a prioritized list to the Office for Research and Innovation (OR&I). Requests for support approved by the research associate deans will be reviewed by the OR&I. The maximum award from OR&I will be $25K and will require a 100% (up to $25K) match from units or colleges. Funds will be available for 18 months.   For more information or to apply, click here. Read more
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    By: Derek Tobias
    Due Date: Sep, 9, 2021
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    South-North Programme for Exchanges and Collaborations
    The UNTBLDC-TWAS-ICGEB South-North Programme for Exchanges and Collaborations provides scientists from LDCs who hold a MSc, preferably a PhD, and who are maximum 45 years old, with the opportunity to pay a visit to ICGEB laboratories in Trieste, Italy, for the duration of 6 months maximum. The aim of the visit is to provide the opportunity to become acquainted with the scientific process, including how to develop a research project and take it to a successful conclusion and how to teach, train and transfer knowledge to younger students and researchers. Moreover, scientists will be exposed to an international scientific environment which will be an asset in the progression of their careers and will also positively impact their institution of origin. The United Nations Technology Bank for Least Developed Countries, through TWAS, will cover travel expenses and provide subsistence costs for the stay in Italy, while the International Centre for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology, as host institution, will provide the laboratory facilities and the research support. The administration and financial operation of TWAS is undertaken by UNESCO in accordance with an agreement signed by the two organizations. Eligibility Applicants must be a maximum age of 45 years on 31 December of the application year; Applicants must have a MSc, preferably a PhD; Applicants must be living and working in a Least Developed Country (LDC); Women scientists are especially encouraged to apply; Proposals need to be on projects relevant to ICGEB Trieste: Non communicable diseases (cardiovascular disorders; cancer; immunology; neurodegeneration; genetic disease); Human viral diseases (dengue, chikungunya, zika, tick-borne encephalitis viruses, Covid19); Biotherapeutics and Biosimilars; Plant biotechnology and microbiome studies; Computational Biology. Submitting your application Applicants must complete the online application form by clicking on the 'Apply now' button at the bottom of this page. While filling in the online application, applicants also need to upload the following documentation: scanned copy of your passport, even if expired (page with your name and surname); CV, maximum two pages including a list of your 6 best publications; A recent invitation letter from the ICGEB host Professor – on the host institution’s letterhead paper – which should contain the proposed time of the visit (up to 6 months) and should refer to the proposed cooperation. It should be made evident that the applicant and the proposed host have been in contact regarding the scientific work to be done during the visit and that the conditions for conducting the work have been agreed in terms of the timing of the visit and the facilities available. two reference letters from senior scientists familiar with your work. The letters need to be on headed paper and signed; copy of your MSc certificate; evidence of proficiency in English; supporting statement from the Head/Director of the applicant's home institute: it must confirm that the Head/Director is favourable to the application and that the applicant will be granted leave to take up the cooperation visit in Italy if awarded. Timescale and recommendations for applicants It is strongly recommended that you start the process well in advance as the following stages are required: study the host institution website to consider research areas and possible host supervisor; get in touch with potential host supervisor to introduce yourself and discuss research plan for a possible visit; should there be an agreement, obtain acceptance letter from potential host supervisor; register on the online platform, fill in the form and upload all documentation to submit your application.   Other information The UNTBLDC-TWAS-ICGEB South-North Programme does not include provisions for accompanying family members. Applications for part-time visits will be considered ineligible. Successful applicants must not take up other assignments during the period of their visits. TWAS shall be entitled to a repayment of all or part of any funds paid to an applicant hereunder, in the event that the applicant intentionally or negligently fails to fulfil any or all of the above conditions. The applicant agrees to pay any reasonable legal and/or collection costs incurred by TWAS to obtain the repayment. Please be advised that applicants may apply for only one programme per calendar year in the TWAS and OWSD portfolio. Applicants will not be eligible to visit another institution in that year under the TWAS Visiting Professor programmes. One exception: the head of an institution who invites an external scholar to share his/her expertise under the TWAS Visiting Professor programmes may still apply for another programme. Contact email:  exchanges@twas.org Read more
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    By: Madeleine Futter
    Due Date: Aug, 31, 2021
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