UW-Madison ranks highly in number of Fullbright awards

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Barra Bonita leute kennenlernen in hamburg linz The University of Wisconsin-Madison ranks among the top six U.S. colleges and universities to receive 2014-2015 faculty Fulbright awards and among the top 20 institutions to receive student awards from the Fulbright U.S. Student Program.

casual dating de sa pobla The Fulbright Program is the U.S. government’s flagship international educational exchange program. Top-producing institutions are highlighted annually in The Chronicle of Higher Education.

Santa Maria Capua Vetere tiki torch pokies Six faculty scholars have received the awards, which ties UW-Madison for the fifth highest in the country. Thirteen students have received awards, which ties UW-Madison for 17th.

aplicativo para encontrar marido Jinghong Since its inception in 1946, the Fulbright Program has provided more than 360,000 participants with the opportunity to exchange ideas and contribute to finding solutions to shared international concerns. Over 1,100 U.S. college and university faculty and administrators, professionals, artists, journalists, scientists, lawyers and independent scholars are awarded Fulbright grants to teach and conduct research annually.

application disons demain The faculty recipients of the Council for International Exchange of Scholars Fulbright Scholar Program are listed here with destination country and field.

-Samer Alatout, Palestinian Territories (West Bank only), social sciences

-Wayne Becker, Austria, biology

-Carol Lee, Taiwan, biology

-Ruth Litovsky, Australia, medical sciences

-Steven Loheide, Argentina, engineering

-Adrian Treves, Sweden, environmental sciences

Nine of the UW-Madison student recipients (listed here with degree, destination country, field and research topic) received grants for graduate research abroad:

-Ian Carrillo (Ph.D.), Brazil, sociology, “Feeding Global Energy Demand: The Political Economy of Agrofuels in Brazil”

-Marcus Cederstrom (Ph.D.), Sweden, area studies, “The Labor Movement at Home and Abroad: Swedish Women Workers in the US and Sweden”

-Hannah Chapman (Ph.D.), Kazakhstan, political science, “Coercion, Cooptation or Cooperation? Youth Organizations in Non-Democracies”

-Chisato Fukuda (Ph.D.), Mongolia, anthropology, “Breathing Uncertainty: Risk, Exposure and Air Pollution Regulation in Mongolia’s Capitol”

-Lauren Glover (Ph.D.), South Korea, archeology, “Trade and Production of Elite Commodities in the Korean Peninsula: Bronze and Stone”

-Jennifer Gramer (Ph.D.), Germany, cultural & intellectual history, “Can Art be Guilty? Vergangenheitsbewältigung and the Legacy of Nazi Art in Germany”

-Lauren Hennelly (BA), India, ecology, “Howls in the Himalayas: Assessing Endangered Wolf Populations through Howl Surveys”

-Jason Morgan (Ph.D.), Japan, cultural and intellectual history, “Suehiro Izutaro and the Case Law Revolution in Taisho Japan”

-Richard Wells (Ph.D.), China, modern history, “Manchuria’s Modern Bean: Soybeans and the Colonial Market in Manchuria, 1895-1950”

Four of the UW-Madison recipients (listed here with degree and destination country) received Fulbright U.S. Student Program grants for English Teaching Assistantships:

-Alice Bradley (BA), Italy

-Chelsea Cervantes De Blois (MA), Azerbaijan

-Molly Kettell (BA), Germany

-Jenna Mertz (BA), Norway