International Nuclear Security Dissertation

in history, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; M. in history, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; B.

candidate in political science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; M.

in international studies and history, Wichita State University.

Prior experience will be defined broadly to include disciplines such as nuclear policy, security, engineering, physics, and related fields.

Applicants should submit a completed application form, curriculum vitae, two letters of recommendation, a personal statement, and a project proposal. in engineering and public policy, Carnegie Mellon University; M. in industrial engineering, University of Pittsburgh; B. in computer and systems engineering, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. in international relations, Johns Hopkins University; M. in international relations, Johns Hopkins University; B.

in Plan II honors program, and history, and Russian, East European and Eurasian studies, University of Texas at Austin.

candidate in public affairs with concentration in security studies, Princeton University; M. in political science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology; M. in astronautics, Technical University Munich, a Diplom-Ingenieur Luft- u. Recommendation forms are available online in PDF format. Begin the Application Process Up to three (3) Fellowships will be awarded each year. in history, and certificate in contemporary history, all from Ohio University; B. In addition, each applicant may be requested to provide official undergraduate and graduate school transcripts from all institutions attended since completing high school. in international security and economic policy, University of Maryland; M. in international relations and international economics, Johns Hopkins University; B. in English language and studies, Sophia University. RAND did not host Stanton fellows during this period. Application forms are available online (in PDF or in interactive format). The purpose of the Stanton Nuclear Security Fellows Program is to stimulate the development of the next generation of thought leaders on nuclear security related topics by supporting interdisciplinary research that will advance policy-relevant understanding of the issues. Fellows will carry out a year-long period of independent research but will also be given an opportunity to be associated with RAND client-sponsored research (up to one day per week). candidate in political science, University of California, San Diego; M. in political science, University of California, San Diego; M. in international security, Harvard Kennedy School; B.

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