News & Announcements
Fullerton College's Basic Skills Initiative is offering two tutoring opportunities in fall 2018 to graduate and undergraduate students:
1. The Graduate Student Mentorship Program (GSM) is open to current graduate students in the following disciplines: English, math, reading, and ESL/TESOL. This unique program serves a dual purpose: to give graduate students the opportunity to gain valuable community college classroom teaching experience before they enter the job market, and to support the success of basic skills students enrolled in our courses. Please see the attached GSM application for more information. The deadline to apply is April 30, 2018.
2. The Entering Scholars Program (ESP) is hiring both undergraduate and graduate students that are interested in tutoring first-year students in English, reading, ESL, and math courses. Tutors are hired to work with a specific class and instructor for an entire semester. Please see the attached ESP application for more information. The deadline to apply is April 20, 2018.
Please note that since both opportunities are paid positions, students cannot receive course credit if hired.
Please see the attachments below for details on how to apply.
gsm-application-fall-2018.doc (68.5 KB)
esp-tutor-application-fall2018.doc (45.5 KB)
Please see the flyer attached for information.
- By cgusah
- On Friday, March 23, 2018
As some of you may know, each year the MLA offers several paid summer internships in its New York City office to students interested in nonprofit careers. This year seven internships are available, in communications, fund-raising, Web development, and several other areas. MLA interns gain valuable work experience, participate in strategic conversations with MLA staff members, and learn about a range of MLA projects and careers through our Lunch and Learn events.
I hope you will consider sharing this information with your students. Interns receive a biweekly stipend and free unlimited-ride MetroCards. The application deadline is 30 March.
Please feel free to get in touch with Anna Chang, head of communications, if you have any questions about the internships.
The Asian American Resource Center is hiring for 2018-2019 AARC Intern positions! Please help us share this great opportunity with students interested in personal growth, student leadership, advocacy, service and engagement.
AARC student interns play a crucial role in the daily operations of the Asian American Resource Center. As a student intern, they work in a team environment on projects that raise awareness regarding issues pertaining to Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders. These projects require AARC interns to communicate effectively with a wide range of audiences, work independently, be accountable to their peers, maintain a professional yet personable demeanor while working office hours, and represent the Asian American Resource Center to the larger campus community.
To access the application and learn more about the position, visit http://bit.ly/AARCIntern18
About the AARC:
The Asian American Resource Center (AARC), established in 1991, helps Asian Pacific American students develop intellectually, socially, personally, academically and politically. Central to all programs, projects, and events is the value of developing leadership skills among APA students. Working in conjunction with the Intercollegiate Department of Asian American Studies (IDAAS), the AARC creates opportunities to raise awareness of issues affecting Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders. The AARC works in collaboration with other ethnic groups, academic department and campus offices to sponsor a wide range of educational endeavors. By fostering awareness of APA issues at Pomona College, the AARC helps strengthen the Claremont Colleges and the greater community.
- Build a stronger sense of Asian Pacific Islander community
- Raise awareness of issues affecting Asian/Asian American and Pacific Islanders
- Develop student leadership.
- Act as a resource for the campus community
Learn More About Us
Visit our website at aarcivist.wordpress.com to learn about our staff, events, other Pomona College and Claremont resources, and our blog.
The John F. Wilson Research Fellowship, is endowed by Wilson’s former students, and gives priority to projects reflecting the interests and work of their professor: the religious and intellectual life in the American colonies, the relationship between church and state, and religion in contemporary America. This fellowship, in the amount of $1000, will be awarded to support the research of a graduate student member of ASCH.
This year's deadline for applying for these awards is April 10, 2018.
All details on how to apply are on the ASCH website:
The Digital Humanities at the Claremont Colleges (DH@CC) team is looking for a Research Studio Fellow for the 2018-2019 academic year who can also work a few hours a week for training between March 26 and May 18. The Research Studio Fellow is a graduate student position that works closely with the DH@CC staff in the coordination and implementation of the DH program and services. Daily work includes providing consultations, technology workshops, and project management support for student, staff and faculty DH projects. The Fellow will be present for team meetings, participate in the few large grant-supported events throughout the year, and perform related tasks as described by the Digital Humanities Project Manager and Digital Research Studio Director.
Requested knowledge: At least one Digital Humanities course
Hours: 3-5 hours per week for the remainder of the spring semester for training
20 per week during 2018-2019 academic year
Please send CV and email message of interest to the Director of the Digital Research Studio, Dr. Ashley Sanders Garcia at ASanders@cmc.edu by 5:00pm Friday, March 9, 2018.
Appointment will begin the week of March 26 through the end of the semester and resume in August for the 2018-2019 academic year.
FMI and the full job description, please contact Dr. Sanders Garcia.
- By cgusah
- On Thursday, March 01, 2018
Job Posting Title:
Graduate Mentorship Staff
This position is for a graduate student only. Student must be enrolled at CGU or KGI. This is a workstudy position during the academic year and non-workstudy if student is available to work during the summer. The purpose of this position is to manage the OBSA Mentorship program: Coordinate yearly recruitment, interviews and selection (winter). Coordinate mentee recruitment, application review and matching process (spring and summer). Develop and coordinate mentor training and annual overnight OBSA Mentorship retreat (fall). During spring and summer terms, design and prepare monthly educational, cultural and social activities to supplement the one on one and group mentorship activities that will occur throughout the academic year. Support and promote OBSA-generated events and activities to mentorship participants and develop unique incentives for participation. Use expertise to find creative ways to assist students of African descent in their college transition Plan OBSA Mentorship matching event for first mentor-mentee meeting. Support mentors in locating academic, cultural, mental health and identity-based resources for incoming students enrolled in the OBSA Mentorship program. Assist in developing program outcomes that encourage students to participate actively in Mentorship throughout the year. Role model leadership for student staff and participants, actively and positively impact the success of OBSA. Provide supervision for one undergraduate student who reports to this position.
For more information, including how to apply, please visit: https://theclaremontcolleges.wd1.myworkdayjobs.com/en-US/TCCS_Careers/job/Claremont/Graduate-Mentorship-Staff_REQ-207-1
New deadline: March 9th
The newly-instituted Spanier-Ladwig Fund offers "grants-in-aid" for expenses related to completing a dissertation/thesis in areas that require the proficient use of the German Language. Possible areas of research include, but are not restricted to, the German language, German literature and thought, German and Central European history, the history of German-speaking institutions and communities, or for research-related travel to places in which German is spoken as the predominant language.
The amount to be awarded is $1,000.
NEW DEADLINE: Proposals due by Friday, March 9th
Currently enrolled students in the School of Arts and Humanities may apply by submitting the following to Susan Hampson:
- A 1-2 page description of the dissertation/thesis project, with specific attention paid to what aspect of the project requires funding
- A CV
- A brief, confidential letter of support from the advisor, to be submitted separately (emailed letters are admissible)
Please note that applicants must agree to allow CGU and the School of Arts & Humanities to share/publicize information regarding the award recipient, project, and amount.
Applications Due: March 30 @ 5pm
The Claremont Consortium's MacAlister Center is facilitating a seminar discussing social justice and the faith community. Today’s political, economic, and social events, that are occurring worldwide, make this an excellent time for people of all faiths, culture and lifestyle to come together in wholesome dialogue. In addition, thanks to the graciousness of Dr. Mona Vosburg, a retired educator, a financial award will be granted to the top three essays submitted by those student- scholars when they are selected to present their 1,500 words of essays at the seminars. The first place winner will receive $1,000, the second place winner will receive $750, the third place winner will receive $500 & 5 honorable mentions will receive $50 amazon gift cards.
If you are interested in the topic of “Religion, culture, Politics, and Power,” we believe that you will enjoy attending and participating in the Vosburg Seminar series at the McAlister Center.
The detailed information is as follows:
Monday March 30th, 2018 by 5:00pm: Application Deadline
Tuesday April 10th, 2018: Seminar
Tuesday April 17th, 2018 @ 7:00pm: Awards Ceremony
*Please submit the google application form & email your essay to Chaplain Jeff Liou at Jeff.Liou@claremont.edu with the subject line "2018 Vosburg Seminar Program: Essay “Religion, Culture, Politics, and Power"*
Please use the following link to access the application form: https://goo.gl/LG2sZA
Applications Due: Friday, April 20th at 5pm
THE MARGO OKAZAWA-REY SUMMER FELLOWSHIP ($2,500)
SUMMER – 2018
The Intercollegiate Department of Asian American Studies (IDAAS) at the Claremont Colleges established the Margo Okazawa-Rey Summer Fellowship to encourage outstanding college students to implement community-based, creative, or research projects that integrate social justice, multi-racial solidarity, and feminism.
The stipulations on the awards are:
§ The project must be completed by September 1.
§ Criteria for evaluation of an application will include the intellectual rationale for the project, its feasibility, relevance to the students’ background, with emphasis given to projects that integrate social justice and community-based practices and methodologies.
§ The results of the project will be presented to the IDAAS community at an event in the fall semester organized by the fellow(s). Thus, only students returning to Claremont Colleges in the following fall are eligible.
§ No academic credit will be granted for the project. We invite students to explore receiving ½ course credit and/or summer research stipend at their home college in conjunction with the project.
§ Some tangible project must come out of the fellowship that can be turned in (e.g. policy memo, film, booklet, workshop curricula, public health comic book)
Undergraduate and graduate students returning to Claremont Colleges in the following fall are eligible.
Applications for the grant are due Friday, April 20th at 5pm. Please send completed applications to firstname.lastname@example.org
Each application must include:
§ a cover page that includes your name, local address and local phone number, cell phone, permanent address and phone number, email address, year of graduation, majors(s), minor(s), college
§ a current transcript
§ a resume
§ Personal Statement: The personal statement can include but is not limited to:
Briefly describe your connection to the community with whom you will work.
Describe how your personal background, experiences, and/or unique qualifications best suit you for this fellowship project.
Describe a personal or professional challenge that you’ve faced in the past five years and how you overcame that challenge.
Describe your public interest work, volunteer service, coursework and other relevant experiences that have equipped you with the skills, including organizational and project management skills, to accomplish the proposed fellowship project.
The grant may be taken totally or partially as a stipend, in which case it is taxable. It may also be utilized totally or partially to reimburse the student for travel, equipment, books and other expenses associated with the project. In the case of several students working on one project, the stipend will be divided evenly among the students.
Cover sheets, application forms, and recommendation forms are available at www.idaas.org. See your Registrar for transcripts. Announcements of the winners are made at the ASAM senior presentations dinner on Wed., May, 2nd, 5:30–7:00 p.m., Location TBD.
Job Posting Title:
DH Administrative Assistant
The DH@CC Administrative Assistant is a graduate student position that will work closely with the Mellon DH staff to coordinate DH@CC activities. The Administrative Assistant will report to the Digital Research Studio Director and will be responsible for event coordination, scheduling, email correspondence, and data collection.
• Creation of Google Forms to collect & track event RSVPs
• Assists with scheduling and coordinating activities, classes, programs, and events
• Corresponds with faculty, student, and staff clearly through phone and electronic mail
• Data collection for DH@CC program evaluation
Required Education Summary:
Currently enrolled in a graduate program at one of The Claremont Colleges.
Required Knowledge and Critical Skills:
• Strong interpersonal and communication skills (written and verbal).
• Professional written and oral communication skills.
• Strong organization and time management skills and ability to coordinate multiple tasks and assignments
• Basic knowledge of Excel/Google Sheets and Google Drive applications
• Ability to learn and perform new tasks quickly and effectively.
• Punctuality, dependability, and flexibility.
• Attention to detail.
20 hours weekly between 8:00am and 5:30pm, Monday–Friday. Holiday, weekend and evening work hours may be required. Regular hours may vary due to needs of the organization or business unit
This job description defines the essential job duties of this position. The Claremont Colleges Services expects that employees hired for this position can perform the essential functions of this job without imposing risk of substantial harm to the health or safety of themselves or others. It may also include marginal functions, generally defined within Title I of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA).
The editorial team of Religions is inviting applications for a Travel Award for two young investigators to support attending a conference in 2018. The nominations and applications will be assessed by an Evaluation Committee organized by Religions Editorial Board.
- Applicants must be PhD students, postdoctoral fellows or young lecturers working in the field of religious studies.
- Applicants plan to participate at an international conference in 2018 to present their research (oral or poster presentation).
Applicants are required to submit the following documents:
- The applicant’s oral or poster abstract for the conference indicating the conference name and website.
- CV, including a complete list of publications.
- A brief letter (500 words) describing the focus of the research and the nature of the conference.
- A letter of recommendation (max. 400 words).
Please apply by clicking the button above before 1 April 2018. The winners will be informed via email and also announced on the homepage of Religions in June 2018.
The award consists of 800 CHF (or 810 USD/720 EUR). Each winner can publish one paper in Religions free of charge.
For more information, please visit: http://www.mdpi.com/journal/religions/awards
Call for Applications
Transdisciplinary Dissertation Awards
2018 - 2019
The Transdisciplinary Studies Program invites doctoral candidates who are advanced to candidacy and are within 18 months of expected graduation to apply for the 2018-2019 Transdisciplinary Dissertation Award.
The award recognizes students who are using transdisciplinary methodologies and perspectives in their research in innovative, creative, and compelling ways.
Applications are due by noon (Pacific time) Monday, April 9, 2018.
We look forward to receiving your applications!
Transdisciplinary Studies Program
Claremont Graduate University
135 East 12th Street | Claremont, CA 91711
email@example.com | 909 . 607 . 0724
- By cgusah
- On Thursday, February 08, 2018
Submissoins Due: March 1st
An Interdisciplinary Conference on Critical Theory
Keynote Speakers: Anne Carson & Kaja Silverman
The Critical Theory Certificate Program at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York presents the seventh annual interdisciplinary conference on Critical Theory to be held May 10-11, 2018. This year’s conference will be devoted to the role of the visual imagination.
In Timaeus, Plato writes “Vision is the cause of the greatest benefit to us…it has given the means of research into the nature of the Universe,” firmly placing vision at the center of critical enquiry. Contemplation and judgment based on sight have therefore been intrinsic to Critical Theory since inception, with the word “theory” literally meaning “things looked at.” A vital component of human experience, sight serves as the basis of education, thought, and persuasion; even non-visual media seek to evoke a visual reaction in audiences through the use of imagery and ekphrasis. The visual continued to shape the discipline of Critical Theory as theorists engaged with new forms of visual media in order to investigate altered modes of interpretation and perception. The globalization and technology of the present era makes accessible a greater number of images across larger distances, allowing us to see more than we ever have. The evaluation of what we see continues to permeate all aspects of society: artistic expression, ethical constructs, political institutions, and personal identities.
This conference seeks to employ Critical Theory to examine all aspects of visual perception—its evolution, practice, interpretation, and role in shaping literature, the arts, political discourse, ethics, and identity—in order to interrogate the functions and effects of what we see. We welcome a wide range of disciplines and theoretical approaches, including literary theory, psychoanalysis, identity theory, semiotics, philosophy, social theory, cultural studies, media studies, postcolonialism, gender studies, and political theory. Some of the topics that this conference seeks to address include but are not limited to:
- Aesthetics and concepts of beauty
- The visual, rhetoric, and persuasion
- and image in literature
- The visual and theatre/performance
- Analyses of visual media, including photography and film
- New technology/apparatuses of looking and vision
- Psychoanalytic and cognitive approaches to the visual
- Political uses of images the visual, including propaganda
- Vision and memory
- The relationship between the visual and identity
- The use of image and visual language to explain non-visual ideas
- Sight and the understanding of history
- The visual and its relationship with non-visual media
- Vision and perception of the self
- The gendered gaze
- Commercial and economic effects of the visual
- Absences of the visual and their effects
- The visual and education
- Theoretical approaches and uses of the visual
Please submit a 300-word abstract to firstname.lastname@example.org by March 1st. Proposals should include the title of the paper, the presenter’s name, a 75-word bio including institutional and departmental affiliation and rank, and any technology requests. We also welcome panel proposals of three to four papers.
- By cgusah
- On Thursday, February 08, 2018
Submissions Due: March 20
Call for Papers: "Futures of Feminist Science Studies"
Women's Studies: an interdisciplinary journal invites submissions that work at the intersections of science studies, feminism, and cultural studies. We are especially interested in work that explores the possibilities that emerge from feminist science studies, both as a critique science’s “culture of no culture” and as a pedagogical intervention relevant to the training of Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies students. Submissions for this issue should fall into one of two broad categories: "Gender, Science, and the Practice of Culture" and "Feminist Science Studies in the University Classroom."
General topics of interest for the first category include: DIY and citizen science; toxicity and feminized labor; fat studies and the medical gaze; globalization and/or indigenous science; feminism and evolutionary psychology; reproductive justice; queer ecology; ecofeminism and the Anthropocene; WISE; Girls Who Code; and feminism and science writing.
Editorial review will prioritize submissions that analyze the production and application of scientific knowledge at the intersections of gender, race, class, ability, and difference. We are also interested in pedagogy and praxis pieces that attend to the goals, opportunities, and challenges of integrating feminist science studies into the gender and sexuality studies classroom—especially as they relate to student engagement with environmental justice, citizen science, and the medicalization of difference.
Interested parties should submit a 400-600-word proposal and C.V. To email@example.com by March 20th, 2018. Proposals should outline the article’s projected page length and framework of inquiry, as well as any novel archives, methods or analytical approaches. Notifications will be distributed by April 15 with articles due for review by June 30.
Summer Employment Opportunities
The Johns Hopkins University Center for Talented Youth (CTY) is seeking strong applicants for instructional positions in its summer writing workshops for pre-collegiate students. Details of our instructor and instructional assistant positions are below. Information about other positions, including administrative roles, is available online. Our instructor positions are competitive, so we do encourage applicants to explore our Academic Dean and Academic Dean’s Assistant roles.
Teaching Critical and Creative Writing
CTY offers academically rigorous programs for advanced learners in elementary, middle, and high school. We seek highly motivated and well-qualified candidates to lead our writing workshop courses.
Our instructional staff
- Lead small classes of 12-15 bright students
- Enjoy many opportunities for professional development
- Earn competitive salaries, plus room and board at residential sites
Instructors design curriculum and teach a three week course at a day or residential site
Teaching Assistants support classroom instruction at residential sites
Program Assistants support classroom instruction and facilitate the activities program at day sites
Our residential sites are located in California, Maryland, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Washington, and Hong Kong.
Our day sites for grades 2-6 are located in the Baltimore and Washington DC areas; New York City; Los Angeles, San Diego and San Mateo, California; and Hong Kong.
When? Session 1: June 24–July 13; Session 2: July 15–August 3
- Find descriptions and sample syllabi at cty.jhu.edu/jobs/summer/courses/writing.
- To read more about these and other positions, our site locations, all 2017 program dates, and to complete an online application, visit cty.jhu.edu/jobs/summer.
- Read the web and have more questions? Contact CTY at firstname.lastname@example.org or 410-735-6185.
Submissions Due: February 8, 11:59pm EST
The Latina/o Studies Association’s 2018 National Meeting in Washington, DC, invites you to build on our prior Deliberations (Pasadena 2016) and Imaginings (Chicago 2014) by submitting proposals for papers, panels, and sessions for traditional and alternative conference platforms on the theme of “Latinx Studies Now.” The “x” and the “+” in our conference title graphically denote acts of resistance and dissent. The “x” in Latinx questions the traditional binary logic of gender and gendered language, enabling a new
dispersion of identity across and beyond “genders.” At the same time, the “x” invokes a history of alphabetic challenge to naming and claiming in the Americas. The “+” following 2018 denotes whatever might be “next,” after and beyond the now of 2018 itself.
The mark of the minus (“-”) slashing through the vertical line to make and unmake the “+” suggests that what’s “next” does not guarantee “more” or “better” in the way of conventional promises of progress in historical change but may, in fact, always mask an opposite threat. Always more and less than itself, the “+” is a compass that indicates the many directions Latinx subjects and Latinx studies often take. The “+” calls us to the necessary presentism and urgency of the now and to the equally necessary historicism
demanded of our field and its practitioners in a contemporary moment saturated in crisis and emergency, danger and risk, resistance and resilience.
LSA in Washington, DC, in 2018 considers Latinx Studies as an inter- and trans-disciplinary field that continues to rewrite traditional disciplines in the Humanities, Social Sciences, and STEM, as well as in traditional professions such as Business, Medicine and Law. Our DC location highlights the various degrees of stability and precarity we experience in university teaching, researching, scholarly and creative publishing, art-making, activism, and the shaping of policy. Bringing LSA 2018 to DC, we will situate the field within the context of looming political realities in the United States that impact our communities with regard to immigration and citizenship, law and justice, health care, education, policing, gender and lgbtq rights, as well as freedoms of speech, assembly and expression. We invite submissions following these directions in all their compelling existential, material and symbolic meanings, including but not limited to:
+ Activism and Activist Histories of Naming
+ Trans-Latinx Embodiments: Gender, Sexuality, Disability, Capacity
+ Non/Human Anima(lisms)
+ Age and Generation
+ Violence: Structural, Economic, Carceral, Political
+ Immigration, Depatriation, Citizenship
+ Mobility and Containment
+ Settler and Decolonial States
+ The Not National: Local, Regional, Continental, Hemispheric, Global
+ Labor and Capital: Production, Consumption, Abstraction
+ Art, Music, Literature, Performance, Media
+ Race and 2020 Census Classifications
+ Racial Imaginaries (and Realities)
+ Public Policy in the 21st century
+ STEM: Impact and Challenges
+ Latinx Studies and the University
The program committee welcomes proposals in diverse formats: individual papers; paper panels with moderators or respondents; roundtable discussions; workshops emphasizing participation by all session attendees; professional development workshops for graduate program and academic job applicants; poster presentations; sessions devoted to work by graduate students and/or community activists; creative and performance presentations; sessions using online and other virtual platforms. We also welcome proposals for special events such as screenings, readings, and special exhibits. Proposals should be submitted via this URL: https://lsa.secure-platform.com/a
LSA Submission Platform
Individual Paper: Please provide name; contact information; position or title; institutional/organization affiliation; discipline (if applicable); 500-word abstract.
Panel Proposals: Please provide names; contact information for each participant; presenters’ positions or titles (listing organizer first, then each presenter/moderator); institutional/organizational affiliations, disciplines (if applicable); 500-word panel abstract; 250-word abstracts for individual papers.
Include the following for all proposal formats: Description of format (e.g., panel, roundtable, workshop), including A/V needs and/or accommodations.
Please note: Submissions are limited to a one individual proposal abstract per person in a panel, round table, or workshop and one additional role per person as organizer, moderator, or respondent.
Conference Hotel: Washington Marriott Wardman Park Hotel
Conference Dates: Wednesday, July 11, 2018 – Sunday July 15, 2018
Conference Room Rate: $199/night
To get the conference room rate, please use this link: https://aws.passkey.com/e/49537128
2660 Woodley Road NW
Washington, DC 20008-4106
Email inquiries to: LSAssocInfo@gmail.com
- By cgusah
- On Thursday, February 01, 2018
William Randolph Hearst Fellowship 2018
May 29-July 27, 2018
The Mount Vernon Hotel Museum and Garden in New York (MVHMG) offers two summer Fellowships for undergraduate or graduate students interested in U.S. history, museum studies, museum education, material culture or other related fields. Fellows participate directly in the daily operations of a historic site. Fellows complete original research projects on antebellum NYC that become interpretation resources, conduct tours, and participate in programs for children and adults. Now in its thirty-fourth year, the full-time Fellowship, funded by the William Randolph Hearst Foundation, consists of nine weeks with a $2,750 stipend. Hours are 9AM-5PM Monday-Friday, with occasional evenings for special events. Fellows are responsible for their own housing and transportation.
One of the few surviving Manhattan buildings constructed before 1800, the Museum was constructed as a carriage house on Mount Vernon, a large country estate situated along the East River. In 1826, the building was converted into the Mount Vernon Hotel, a popular country resort for the new middle class seeking to escape the city. Accredited by the American Alliance of Museums (AAM), MVHMG interprets travel, leisure, work and play in antebellum New York and Jacksonian America. The Museum is owned and operated by the Colonial Dames of America, a women’s genealogical organization dedicated to historic preservation.
To apply, complete the application form found on this website and email it with the following additional materials to Education@mvhm.org by Monday, March 12, 2018. Note: Fellows must be enrolled in graduate or undergraduate programs before and after Summer 2018.
- A personal statement of one page (this can be included in your cover letter), detailing your interest in the Fellowship program. Clearly state your professional goals and areas of interest and what skills and abilities you can contribute to the Museum’s work. Discuss the most significant historical work you have read and explain how and why it affected you. Describe your teaching experience. Finally, describe the outcomes you hope the experience will produce.
- Two letters of recommendation from professors or supervisors in a related field
- Current resume or Curriculum vitae
- Writing Sample