We invite applications from folks around the globe working on a broad range of opportunities and challenges related to Internet and society, which may overlap with ongoing work at Berkman or will expose us to new opportunities and approaches. We encourage applications from a diverse group of scholars, practitioners, innovators, engineers, artists, and others committed to understanding and advancing the public interest who come from -- and have interest in -- countries industrialized or developing, with ideas, projects, or activities in all phases on a spectrum from incubation to reflection.
More information about this call for applications may be found below and athttp://brk.mn/fellows1516.
More information about the Berkman Center Fellowship Program may be found athttp://brk.mn/fellows.
A Fellowship Program FAQ may be found at http://brk.mn/fellowsfaq.
Through this annual open call, we seek to advance our collective work and give it new direction, and to deepen and broaden our networked community across backgrounds, disciplines, cultures, and nations. We welcome you to read more about the program below, to share this announcement with your networks, and to apply!
Required Application Materials
1.) A current resume or C.V.
2.) A personal statement which should a) frame your motivation for applying for a Berkman Center fellowship and b) outline the work you propose to conduct during a fellowship. This statement should be roughly 1,000 – 1,500 words or should be a multi-media equivalent.
3.) A copy of a recent publication or an example of relevant work. For a written document, for instance, it should be on the order of a paper or chapter - not an entire book or dissertation - and should be in English.
4.) Two letters of recommendation, sent directly from the reference.
In addition to the above materials, we ask applicants to share some additional information in a form as part of the application.
1.) Disciplinary background: Up to three disciplines in which you have been trained and/or have worked.
2.) Tags: Five tags that describe or represent the themes, issues, or ideas you know about and on which you propose to conduct work during a fellowship at Berkman; and five tags that represent work, themes, issues, or ideas that you do not currently know much about, but would like to explore and learn more about during a fellowship year. Each tag should be one- to three- words or terms.
3.) Berkman projects of interest.