Funding for research is crucial in order to keep up-to-date with the rapid changes that enable revolutionary discoveries to be made. New York University is among the nation's premier institutions for research. Opportunities for internal University funding may be accessed on this page, and additional faculty funding can be found at the Office of Sponsored Programs and individual school sites.
Curricular Development Challenge Fund helps schools, departments, and individual faculty members create new academic programs and courses, update and expand existing courses, or undertake special projects that will promote curricular development.
Fulbright Scholar Program Lecturing and Research Awards are available as an opportunity for professional development in over 150 countries. Grants are awarded to faculty of all academic ranks and come from all areas of the humanities, social sciences, the natural and physical sciences, as well as from applied fields such as business, journalism, and the law.?
Learn more about funding resources available to faculty at NYU's?Office of Sponsored Programs.
The Provost's Global Research Initiatives program supports research-related activities at a select number of NYU's Global sites. The program supports short- and long-term faculty and graduate student visits to the sites; runs dissertation workshops for doctoral students in the final stages of writing; provides funding for workshops, colloquia, and the like at the sites; and supports collaboration between NYU faculty in New York and NYU faculty at the sites and in Abu Dhabi and in Shanghai.
To learn more about these initiatives, and to submit an application, please visit: http://www.qlalzp.tw/research/provosts-global-research-initiatives.html
The Goddard Junior Faculty Fellowship program provides funds to tenure track faculty who have successfully passed their Third-Year Review to advance their research and scholarship interests. These funds may be used for adjunct replacement during the faculty member’s leave with pay, or to provide support for travel, publications, and other research costs. The award process is school based, selected schools only, with additional information available from the school Dean’s Office.
Contact: Kelly Long, Office of the Provost ([email protected])
NYU Green Grants fund projects that spark the imagination of the NYU community and advance our future as a sustainable university. Projects should reduce adverse environmental impacts, educate and engage the community, demonstrate the viability of best practices, and/or advance applied research goals.
The?Center for the Humanities offers a number of grants and fellowships to full-time faculty in the humanities and art disciplines.
The Grants-in-Aid competition is devoted exclusively to publication assistance. Funds are limited and awarded on a rolling basis.
The?Center for the Humanities offers Research Fellowships to full-time faculty at NYU in the humanities and art disciplines, including but not limited to history, art history, music, philosophy, cultural studies, literary and language studies, religious studies, drama and performance studies, cinema studies, and gender studies. Fellows are expected to be present in New York within the University community for the entire year of their residency. They will meet on a weekly basis to discuss their work-in-progress and that of invited guests, and will participate in Center activities.
In an effort to build community and foster interdisciplinary exchange on topics with a humanistic focus at New York University, the?Center for the Humanities sponsors Research Collaborative grants. The Center envisions a Research Collaboratives as bringing together NYU faculty and graduate students in a carefully planned series of meetings on a focused topic in the humanities where interdisciplinary approaches are likely to be particularly fruitful. The Center expects that the work achieved by the Research Collaborative will generate new curricular offerings, publications, conferences, or collaborative faculty projects.
This program is designed to foster creative and dynamic teaching across humanistic disciplines and departments, in the interest of generating innovative new courses and teaching formats. This year we will consider proposals from two faculty members with different areas of expertise within the same department. However, all things being equal, preference will be given to those proposals which bring together colleagues and, ideally, students from different department, disciplines, and schools. Existing courses may be used for the team-taught initiative, or new courses may be proposed, either to be cross-listed in different departments and/or schools.
The NYU Innovation Venture Fund is a seed-stage venture capital fund created to invest in startups founded by NYU students, faculty and researchers, and/or those commercializing NYU-developed technologies and intellectual property. The Fund seeks inventions, discoveries, products or services that were developed in whole or in part at NYU and are ready for commercial product development, rather than those requiring further basic research. Though a complete business plan and team is not required for consideration, the technology underpinning the venture concept should have achieved the proof-of- concept or prototype stage and solve a measurable problem in a large and growing market. The founders should be the nucleus around which a strong, entrepreneurial team can form and execute a financially attractive business plan.
Contact: Frank Rimalovski, Managing Director, NYU Innovation Venture Fund ([email protected])
NYU Postdoctoral and Transition Program for Academic Diversity (PTP-AD) supports promising scholars and educators from different backgrounds, races, ethnic groups, and other diverse groups whose life experience, research experience, and employment background will contribute significantly to academic excellence at NYU.
NYU Scholars at Risk/Vivian G. Prins Global Scholars Fellowships are available to support temporary visits to NYU of up to one year by professors, lecturers, researchers and other intellectuals who have shown potential as important contributors to their discipline and community, and who suffer intimidation or persecution in their home country or country of current residence.
Team-Teaching Stipends are awarded to pairs of full-time faculty in the humanities, social sciences, and sciences to develop team-taught courses for both undergraduate and graduate students to encourage new interdisciplinary directions, directing attention to the close relationship between teaching and humanities research.
The NYU Technology Venture Competition serves as a catalyst for the creation of new and the acceleration of existing early stage businesses based on technologies developed by NYU students, faculty and researchers. Sponsored by the NYU Entrepreneurial Institute, the competition awards a total of $75,000 in cash prizes, plus pro bono services and technical assistance.
Visit the Stern School of Business' Venture Competitions
Contact: Loretta Poole, Associate Director, Berkley Center for Entrepreneurial Studies ([email protected])
The University Research Challenge Fund (URCF) supports faculty-initiated research on a competitive basis and is administered by the URCF Advisory Committee. The Fund aims to encourage investigators to explore new areas of research that are likely to attract outside support, and support faculty engaging in productive scholarship in areas where there are few sources of support.
Visual Arts Initiative Awards?The University Arts Council, under the auspices of the Office of Thomas Crow, Associate Provost for the Arts, provides a forum for interdisciplinary research, discussion, and collaboration in the visual arts.
Again this year, the Council will offer a limited number of Visual Arts Awards to foster new initiatives in creative activities and scholarship, and to encourage new ways of thinking about the arts at NYU.
These awards provide up to $5,000 to support the development of innovative projects in the visual arts and related fields. The types of projects that are fundable include, but are not limited to, creation of artwork, research, symposia, lectures, exhibitions, and curriculum development.?
Vladeck Fellowships enable selected junior faculty to launch or complete substantial research in social justice, health care, labor law, labor history and individual rights, with a concentration on urban problems.
The New York University Whitehead Fellowships, awarded on a competitive basis, assist faculty in the early years of their independent research careers to conduct focused research projects in the biomedical and biological sciences and enhance their ability to compete successfully for external funds.
Guidelines and application instructions for 2015 competition are available here.
Letter of Intent due March 25, 2015
Full Application due April 30, 2015