The submission deadline to be considered for a 2017 scholarship has closed. Please look for information on submitting a scholarship application for the 2018 annual meeting in September 2017.
What is the CSE Scholarship Program?
The CSE Scholarship Program has been developed to support publishing professionals by sponsoring their attendance to the CSE Annual Meeting. By attending, recipients will have the opportunity to learn, meet colleagues working in the same field, and have the possibility of joining a committee and contributing while getting to know the organization. Applicants of all levels of experience are welcome, but especially encouraged are early-career professionals.
Each funded scholar will receive free full meeting registration to the Annual Meeting, excluding Short Courses and any additional offerings, and reimbursement for travel expenses (including hotel stay at the conference hotel and meals), up to $2,000.00. All applicants early in their career are welcome!
Decisions will be based on review of each application by the CSE Membership Committee. Applicants who address all points will be scored higher than those who do not. Clarity of expression and perceived enthusiasm will reflect positively on the candidate. Applicants with specific goals will be scored higher than those with vague ideas.
For questions, please contact Lindsey Buscher, CSE Membership Committee Chair. CSE Membership Committee Chair. The call for applications goes out every year in September, with recipient announcements announced in November.
Previous CSE Scholarship Recipients
Heather DiAngelis is the Assistant Manager of Journals Production at the American Society of Civil Engineers, where she started as a production editor in 2013. Before entering the world of STEM publishing, she received a BA in History and French from the University of Akron, graduated from the College of William and Mary with an MA in Early American History, and worked on the production side of several History and Law journals. She currently lives in Northern Virginia.
Andrew Mataya is the deputy editor of the Malawi Medical Journal and also works as a research associate at the Malawi-Liverpool-Wellcome Trust Clinical Research Programme in Blantyre, Malawi. Andrew grew up in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada and holds a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Alberta in Edmonton, where he majored in biological sciences, minored in English, and played varsity soccer. He also holds a medical degree from the University of Malawi College of Medicine and worked as a junior doctor in Malawi for two years prior to taking on his current research position.
Farah Qaiser is currently a fourth-year Molecular Biology undergraduate student at the University of Toronto.
Farah’s first research project involved the assessment of bird window collisions on her university campus. Today, she is working in the Westwood lab to investigate the role of the heat shock factor (using the CRISPR/Cas system) in the regulation of Drosophila melanogaster development. Aside from research, Farah is generally busy interviewing, writing and editing, as she is the two-time Features editor of her campus’ newspaper, The Medium. As a part of the STEM Fellowship Journal’s Student Editorial Board and STEM Fellowship’s Steering Committee, Farah supports students as they explore their academic passions and develop their scholarly writing.
Rahul K. Arora, Sheryl Vaz, Julie Vo
Brittany White, Mariah Hanley, Rhea Williams
Silvia Elena Buntinx, Kimberly Rosenfield, Erin Russell
Elizabeth Gebhardt, Michelle Liew, Sarah Tipsin
Lohfa Bali Chirdan, Bhawan Singh Gharti Magar