CWRU researchers who receive requests for information that invoke the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) should contact the Office of General Counsel. This should be done immediately so the extremely short deadlines under FOIA can be met. General Counsel can work with the faculty member to take steps to protect proprietary or confidential information from grants and protocols prior to the release of the requested information. Individual researchers should not release information without first consulting with the CWRU Office of General Counsel.
For more information, contact the Office of General Counsel at: http://www.case.edu/president/counsel/contactus.html.
Department of Health and Human Services – Food & Drug Administration
The goal of this program is to support the advancement of regulatory science that can facilitate the implementation and the assessment of emerging manufacturing technology in the pharmaceutical sector. Emerging manufacturing technology can be viewed as a technology that has the potential to modernize the pharmaceutical manufacturing body of knowledge to support more robust, predictable, and/or cost-effective processes and with which the FDA has limited review or inspection experiences, due to its relative novelty. Examples of such elements include innovative or novel (1) product manufacturing technology, such as the dosage form; (2) manufacturing process (e.g., design, scale-up, and/or commercial scale); and/or (3) testing technology.
Application Deadline: June 30 , 2015
For more information visit the Grants.Gov webpage.
Take Advantage of All Pivot Has to Offer
For years, Community of Science (COS) has been recognized around the world for its funding from a wide variety of sources as well as its access to the world’s research community.
CWRU has subscribed to COS's new product, Pivot, which provides you the edge by bringing together the right research opportunities, funding, and people—quickly and easily. It provides global and local connections that strengthen research by exploring new avenues for funding and collaboration—for faculty, staff researchers, and graduate students.
Learn more about how to use all the features Pivot has to offer.
- provide access to the most comprehensive global source of funding opportunities;
- identify research expertise from within or outside of CWRU;
- foster collaboration by cultivating essential partnerships and alliances; and
- build strong network connections for future opportunities.
Sign up for a Pivot Webinar: https://refworks.webex.com/refworks/onstage/g.php?p=4&t=m.
Congratulations to the Research ShowCASE and Intersections Presentation Winners
Postdoctoral First Place Winners:
Postdoctoral Honorable Mention:
Graduate Student First Place Winners:
Graduate Student Honorable Mention:
Jang Ik Cho
Seyed Mohsen Seifi
Undergraduate First Place Winners:
Taylor Nguyen (Mentor - Mohan Sankaran)
Elishama Kanu (Mentor - Hillel Chiel)
Anisha Garg (Mentor - Barbara Kuemerle)
Raghav Tripathi (Mentor - Jeremy Bordeaux)
Diana Acosta (Mentor - Roger French)
Margaret Mack (Mentor - Zheng-Rong Lu)
Moriah Watts (Mentor - Marilyn Lotas)
William Qu (Mentor - Paul Tesar)
Logan Smith (Mentor - Julia Dobosotskaya)
Harini Ushasri and Liana Manuel (Mentor - John Paul Stephens)
Alayna Klco (Mentor - Katia Almeida)
Undergraduate Second Place Winners:
Paul Advincula (Mentor - Rigoberto Advincula)
Samantha Butler (Mentor - Chung-Chiun Liu)
Sara Mithani (Mentor - Leena Palomo)
Rachael Wieber and Breanon Glover (Mentor - Mary Quinn Griffin)
Arvind Haran (Mentor - Michael Jenkins)
Elishama Kanu (Mentor - Hillel Chiel)
Katie Pezzot (Mentor - Jiayang Sun)
Samir Shah (Mentors: Matthew Williams and Robert Kirsch)
Kathy Lin (Mentor - Amy Przeworski)
Lauren Pohl (Mentor - Amy Przeworski)
Lisa Richey (Mentor - Kathryn Rothenberg)
Humanities Open Book: Unlocking Great Books
A new joint grant program by the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) and the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation seeks to give a second life to outstanding out-of-print books in the humanities by turning them into freely accessible e-books.
Over the past 100 years, tens of thousands of academic books have been published in the humanities, including many remarkable works on history, literature, philosophy, art, music, law, and the history and philosophy of science. But the majority of these books are currently out of print and largely out of reach for teachers, students, and the public. The Humanities Open Book pilot grant program aims to “unlock” these books by republishing them as high-quality electronic books that anyone in the world can download and read on computers, tablets, or mobile phones at no charge.
The National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) and the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation are the two largest funders of humanities research in the United States. Working together, NEH and Mellon will give grants to publishers to identify great humanities books, secure all appropriate rights, and make them available for free, forever, under a Creative Commons license.
The new Humanities Open Book grant program is part of the National Endowment for the Humanities’ agency-wide initiative, The Common Good: The Humanities in the Public Square, which seeks to demonstrate and enhance the role and significance of the humanities and humanities scholarship in public life.
“The large number of valuable scholarly books in the humanities that have fallen out of print in recent decades represents a huge untapped resource,” said NEH Chairman William Adams. “By placing these works into the hands of the public we hope that the Humanities Open Book program will widen access to the important ideas and information they contain and inspire readers, teachers and students to use these books in exciting new ways.”
“Scholars in the humanities are making increasing use of digital media to access evidence, produce new scholarship, and reach audiences that increasingly rely on such media for information to understand and interpret the world in which they live,” said Earl Lewis, President of the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. “The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation is delighted to join NEH in helping university presses give new digital life to enduring works of scholarship that are presently unavailable to new generations of students, scholars, and general readers.”
The National Endowment for the Humanities and the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation will jointly provide $1 million to convert out-of-print books into EPUB e-books with a Creative Commons (CC) license, ensuring that the books are freely downloadable with searchable texts and in formats that are compatible with any e-reading device. Books proposed under the Humanities Open Book program must be of demonstrable intellectual significance and broad interest to current readers.
For more information:
Watch this video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FMSo8CqJnBg&x-yt-ts=1421914688&x-yt-cl=84503534
Review the program guidelines: http://www.neh.gov/grants/odh/humanities-open-book-program
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