Register now for the 2023 Workshop on Determinants of Adult Mortality, Morbidity, and Healthy Aging in LMICs. The workshop is co-hosted by the USC/UCLA Center for Biodemography and Population Health (CBPH) and UC Berkeley’s Center on the Economics and Demography of Aging (CEDA), and will be held virtually this Friday, February 24, 2023, 8:30am-2:30pm PT. Register and view the agenda here.
The deadline to submit to the American Sociological Association’s 2023 Annual Meeting, to be held August 27th-31st in Philadelphia, PA, is Wednesday, February 22, 2023. See the Call for Submissions for details.
Our next Brown Bag Talk of the semester is Wednesday, February 22nd, at 12pm, with Rachel Margolis, who will present, “Loneliness Transitions Among Middle-Aged and Older Adults Around the World.” Rachel is an Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Western Ontario, in London, Ontario, Canada. The complete Spring 2023 Brown Bag Series is posted here. Video recordings of past presentations can be viewed at the Population Sciences at Berkeley YouTube Channel.
See further announcements and opportunities below.
February 21 | 2pm | Citrin Center Presentation on AmeriSpeak Panel | How NORC’s AmeriSpeak Panel tackles the vexing problem of nonresponse. “Reaching the ‘Undercounted’ in Survey Research.” Dan Costanzo, a director of research at NORC at the University of Chicago, will talk about NORC’s AmeriSpeak Panel. AmeriSpeak is a probability sample of US households recruited to take surveys for NORC. Costanzo will talk about NORC’s novel approach to AmeriSpeak Panel recruitment, which includes sending field interviewers to the homes of non-responders. The result is a panel that delivers higher response rates and a more representative sample of US adults than mail and phone recruitment efforts alone provide. AmeriSpeak is commercially available to academic, government, media, and other research clients. Costanzo will also talk about the Time-sharing Experiments for the Social Sciences (TESS), a federally funded program through Northwestern University that enables academic researchers to use AmeriSpeak at no cost to them. Location: Matrix Conference Room, 8th Floor Social Sciences Building.
February 22 | 12-1:10pm | UC Berkeley Demography Brown Bag Colloquium | Rachel Margolis, Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Western Ontario, will present “Loneliness Transitions Among Middle-Aged and Older Adults Around the World.” Social Science Building, Seminar Room 310, Zoom Meeting ID: 960 6550 7453 Password: DEMOG_BB. Zoom link: https://berkeley.zoom.us/j/96065507453?pwd=b1dMMTZQdURmY2p0SkV3TSszSWxNZz09
Event details are here.
The Center for Global Public Health invites those in the UC Berkeley community with an interest in global public health to join a global health happy hour on Thursday, February 23, from 4:30-5:30pm at the Terrace Garden (off the Dean’s Suite/5th floor) at 2121 Berkeley Way West. Come meet and mingle with fellow students and faculty/staff who are interested in global health. Sign up here: https://forms.gle/4Ufqeytt12iJ8ePDA
“Model simple, think complex” – A symposium in honor of James W. Vaupel. On the occasion of the first anniversary of his sudden passing away, the Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research would like to honor its Founding Director with a one-day symposium showcasing James Vaupel’s groundbreaking contributions to the field of demography. We are specifically interested in his scientific legacy as it is revealed by the exciting work that is happening in our inter-discipline now and that builds on the methods, theories, and models developed by Jim throughout his career. The symposium will take place at the MPIDR in Rostock on March 27, 2023 from 2 to 7 pm. Details are here.
WT Grant Foundation Reducing Inequality. The Foundation’s focus on reducing inequality grew out of our view that research can do more than help us understand the problem of inequality—it can generate effective responses. To learn more about applying for a research grant on reducing inequality, please join us for an informational webinar on February 23, hosted by Senior Program Officer Jenny Irons. We will discuss the background and goals of the program, as well as provide an overview of eligibility details, required materials, and review criteria. Jenny will also field questions from attendees and share practical advice on how to prepare a competitive letter of inquiry. Thursday, February 23, 12-1 pm ET. Register here.
Considering Racial, Ethnic, and Gender Differences When Studying Resilience.A Research Centers Collaborative Network (of the NIA) Webinar. A person’s physical and psychological resilience is often thought to underlie their response to acute and chronic stressors. All of the National Institute on Aging extramural research programs have funding opportunities for studying resilience. One area that transcends all of these announcements is the importance of considering resilience in the context of disparities. This webinar will focus on the importance of taking disparities into account when studying resilience. The session will feature presentations from researchers studying resilience across populations and interventions to promote resilience. The webinar speakers will discuss the following:
- NIA’s disparities framework and its application to the study of resilience
- Evaluating resilience measurements in a way that allows for better understanding of resilience in the context of health disparities
- Setting expectations for responsible use of resilience measures and data for the health of diverse populations
- Religion and spiritual coping as a source of resiliency
March 30, 2023. Learn more and register here.
IUSSP Webinar on “Declining Mortality and Multi-Morbidity at Death.” Its aim is to draw attention to the role played by multi-morbidity in current epidemiological profiles and mortality dynamics. March, 30th, 2023. Learn more and register here.
The 2023 ICPSR Summer Program in Quantitative Methods. Introductory to advanced training in statistics, data analysis, and quantitative research methods. This summer ICPSR will offer over 90 courses, workshops, and lectures in research methods, from statistics, measurement, and data analysis, to formal theory and qualitative analysis, and from introductory to advanced levels. Nearly all of our offerings this year are taught both in-person and online live-synchronously, and all are also recorded for asynchronous following/reviewing later. Recordings and other course material is available through December 2023. Registration is now open. Learn more.
PRB Research-to-Media Pitch Challenge: Improving Public Information About Maternal and Child Health Through Media Engagement. Through a series of virtual meetings and flexible, short assignments designed to respect the competing demands of academic life, the Research-to-Media Pitch Challenge (March-April 2023) will guide researchers through the foundational steps of positioning and pitching their work for media. We are inviting applications from researchers at Population Dynamics Research Centers funded by the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development. Researchers planning to attend the PAA Conference in person are especially encouraged to apply. Application deadline: February 24, 2023. More information available on PRB’s popresearchcenters.org website here.
For Doctoral Students:
U.S. Policy Communication Training Program. The training program has two main components. The week-long workshop in Washington, D.C. in June 2023 focuses on the role of research on the policy process and techniques for effective communication of research findings to decisionmakers, media, and nontechnical audiences. During the 2023-2024 academic year, participants will apply the lessons learned during the workshop in their preparation of two policy communication materials (for example, policy briefs, blogs, or op-eds) based on their dissertations or related research topics. We are inviting applications from U.S. citizens and permanent residents (Green Card holders) who are between their 3rd and 5th year of doctoral studies in demography, reproductive health, or population health. Application deadline: March 5, 2023. More information available on PRB’s website here.
The Institute for Social Research at the University of Michigan has announced a new cohort-based research employment opportunity for recent college graduates who wish to prepare for an advanced degree or career in social science research. The Junior Professional Researcher (JPR) program offers an opportunity for participants to gain skills and first-hand exposure to research at ISR. More information about the program is available on the ISR website. Candidates can apply directly through the U-M careers website by March 13, 2023.
Seed Pilots for Aging Research Collaboration (SPARC): RCCN Pilot Grants to Promote Inter-NIA Center Collaborative Research. This mechanism provides funding to catalyze enduring collaborations for at least two collaborative pilot, planning or meeting grants of up to $65,000 supporting interdisciplinary research in cross cutting theme areas per year. The RCCN Pilot Award application process has been updated since our last RFA. Going forward, proposal topics can be related to any RCCN Workshop theme. In addition, there will be two set deadlines each year: April 1 and October 1. Proposals should address topics spanning the missions of multiple NIA Center programs. Relevant topics are exemplified by the themes of RCCN-sponsored workshops. Each project should involve at least two NIA-sponsored research centers. Further details are here.
The White House Office of Management and Budget has issued a request for comments in the Federal Register on initial proposals issued by the Interagency Technical Working Group on Race and Ethnicity Standards. Comments are due April 12th. PAA will submit organizational comments, but also encourages individual members to share their own views. In sum, the initial proposal endorses the creation of the Middle Eastern or North African category and a combined race-ethnicity question.
Request for Information (RFI): Future Directions in Violence Against Women ResearchNotice Number (NOT-NR-23-008). This Request for Information (RFI) is intended to gather public input on priority scientific directions in violence against women (VAW) research. This includes cisgender, transgender, and gender-diverse persons who identify as a woman or girl, as well as other individuals assigned female at birth but who may not identify as a woman or girl. Specifically, the National Institute of Nursing Research (NINR), the Office of Research on Women’s Health (ORWH), the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), the National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities (NIMHD), the Office of Behavioral and Social Sciences Research (OBSSR), the Office of Disease Prevention (ODP), and the Sexual & Gender Minority Research Office (SGMRO) are soliciting comments from the public on scientific gaps and research opportunities to address longstanding and emergent factors that perpetuate VAW. This request solicits input on a broad range of topics to inform research directions to better understand and identify opportunities to address underlying causes that influence women’s exposure to violence and to identify approaches to address the health impacts and sequelae of VAW. In this request, VAW is considered broadly to include but not be limited to: domestic or intimate partner violence (IPV), sexual assault and rape, dating violence and abuse, peer violence, physical and mental abuse, sexual coercion, stalking, homicide, and elder mistreatment. Response date: March 31, 2023. Read more here.
WT Grant Foundation Scholars Program The William T. Grant Scholars Program supports career development for promising early-career researchers. The program funds five-year research and mentoring plans that significantly expand researchers’ expertise in new disciplines, methods, and content areas. Applicants should have a track record of conducting high-quality research and an interest in pursuing a significant shift in their trajectories as researchers. We recognize that early-career researchers are rarely given incentives or support to take measured risks in their work, so this award includes a mentoring component, as well as a supportive academic community. Awards are based on applicants’ potential to become influential researchers, as well as their plans to expand their expertise in new and significant ways. The application should make a cohesive argument for how the applicant will expand his or her expertise. The research plan should evolve in conjunction with the development of new expertise, and the mentoring plan should describe how the proposed mentors will support applicants in acquiring that expertise. Proposed research plans must address questions that are relevant to policy and practice in the Foundation’s focus areas. Due July 5, 2023. Further information.
Research Continuity and Retention Supplements: Supporting early-career investigators during critical life events. An important part of advancing diversity, equity, and inclusion in science is helping to keep promising researchers’ career paths on track when they are dealing with critical life events and responsibilities. Learn about the latest updates on the NIH Research Continuity and Retention Supplement program, which is designed to help early-career investigators during crucial life junctures like pregnancy, childbirth, adoption, serious illness, or family caregiving. Read the full blog post.
Methods to Evaluate the Quality of Census and Sample Survey Data. In the era of evidence-based policy, the evidence is crucial. While there have been attempts to generate and gather evidence, relatively little attention has been paid to the quality of evidence. This field of enquiry remains under-researched in most developing countries. In research methodology courses, the discussion is largely confined to introduction to statistical techniques and tools and sources of data. There is hardly any discussion on the quality of data. Even training programmes and capacity building workshops do not pay attention to this issue. As a result, young researchers often do not consider it worthwhile to invest their time and efforts in examining data quality. The proposed workshop seeks to sensitize researchers, young faculty members, and data journalists to the possible sources of inaccuracies and errors in censuses, which form the bedrock of the official statistical system, and sample surveys. The methods to evaluate the quality of data will form the mainstay of the discussion. April 12, PAA Meetings, New Orleans. 9am-5pm ET. Read more.
(If you have already registered and would like to attend a workshop, you can still add it to your registration. Log in, go to “My Events” and from there you can click “Add Sessions” and select any workshop you would like.)
Workshop of the EAPS Health, Morbidity, and Mortality Working Group. Submit an abstract to the Workshop of the EAPS Health, Morbidity, and Mortality Working Group, to be September 20-22, 2023 in Budapest, Hungary. Deadline April 15. The theme is “Changing Conditions in a Changing World: Comparative Analysis of Health, Morbidity, and Mortality.” Read more and submit.
2023 Federal Committee on Statistical Methodology (FCSM) Research & Policy Conference. The 2023 FCSM Research and Policy Conference, to be held on October 24-26, 2023, in Baltimore, MD, provides a forum for experts and practitioners from around the world to discuss and exchange current methodological knowledge and policy insights about topics of current and critical importance to federal agencies. FCSM Research and Policy Conference seeks abstracts that address advances in credible and accurate survey and statistical methodologies from both research and policy perspectives. Abstracts should be limited to 200 words and are due April 3. Read more and submit here.
With support from the National Institute of Aging, the Center for Demography of Health and Aging and Initiative in Social Genomics at the University of Wisconsin-Madison is hosting The Advances in Social Genomics Conference Series (TAGC). The goal of this conference is to showcase scholarship that considers biodemographic factors across the life course that shape health and aging processes. The two-day conference will include a three-hour training workshop focused on the All of Us data and applications, a keynote presentation, and a set of paper presentations. Researchers from any of the biological or social sciences are encouraged to participate. There is no conference registration fee. Funding is available for travel and accommodations of selected papers. To be considered for this conference, please submit a complete paper, a working draft, or an extended abstract (including data description, methods, and preliminary results) as a .pdf file here by March 15, 2023.
Multidisciplinary Perspectives on Dementia and Population Health Trends. MiCSDA’s TRENDS Network at the University of Michigan seeks manuscript proposals on the topic of dementia and population health trends. The Network is interested in research from a broad array of scientific disciplines including those within public health, the social sciences, and the clinical sciences. The authors will present the manuscripts at a one-day conference in Ann Arbor on May 12, 2023. We anticipate that the manuscripts will be published as part of a supplemental issue in a peer-reviewed journal. Several priority areas have been identified:
1. Leveraging of national health surveys (e.g., HRS, NHATS) or large-scale electronic health records/medical claims to understand trends in dementia or dementia care in the United States
2. International comparisons of dementia or dementia care trends
3. COVID-19 and dementia or dementia care trends
4. Interrelations between changing family demography and future care for older adults with dementia.
A 2-3-page proposal should describe the rationale and aim(s) of the manuscript as well as data and methods to be used. If preliminary findings exist, they should be described. Please include the CVs of the authors along with the proposal. The deadline for proposals is March 1, 2023. Please submit proposals to Jana Deatrick at firstname.lastname@example.org. Questions about the call for proposals should be directed to Neil Mehta (email@example.com) or Lindsay Kobayashi (firstname.lastname@example.org).
The Berkeley Interdisciplinary Migration Initiative (BIMI) is now accepting applications for the Summer Institute in Migration Research Methods (SIMRM) for 2023. SIMRM is co-run by Affiliate Irene Bloemraad and Jennifer Van Hook of Penn State University. SIMRM will take place from June 7-15, 2023 at the UC Berkeley campus. SIMRM 2023 will focus on interviewing as a migration research methodology. The SIMRM is open to advanced graduate students, early-career researchers in government or not-for-profit research centers, post-docs, and beginning faculty within five years of their PhD or equivalent degree. Read the details of the call here; the deadline is March 1, 2023.
The Interdisciplinary Association for Population Health Science (IAPHS) will be hosting its Fall conference on “Gender, Sexuality, and Health Across the Life Course: Current Challenges and Opportunities for Population Health and Health Equity.” Groups of individuals are invited to submit panels that will present original research or engage in innovative discussions that push the boundaries of population health science, practice, theory, methods, student training, or technological innovations (or a combination of these) around a significant issue related to population health. IAPHS is now accepting abstracts for individual and panel presentations for the Oct 2023 conference in Baltimore. Deadline is March 6, 2023. Learn more and apply here.
The Center to Accelerate Population Research in Alzheimer’s (CAPRA) at the University of Michigan is partnering with the Gateway to Global Aging Data (at USC) on a conference focusing on long-term care (LTC) policy and its impact on people and communities. The conference will be held November 7-8, 2023 in Washington, DC. Abstracts are due March 31, 2023.
The California Collaborative for Pandemic Recovery and Readiness Research (CPR3) recently issued a request for proposals for COVID-19 pandemic-related research within two priority topic areas. Grants will be $100K-$300K for 1-year. The two priority topic areas are:
- The impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on children and adolescents (including health and social determinants of health), and the role of intersecting social, structural, and economic factors at household and community levels
- The impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on mental health, particularly among sub-populations at increased risk such as the elderly, children, people with pre-existing conditions, and communities with underlying social vulnerabilities
These awards are intended for individuals with Principal Investigator (PI) status at any University of California (UC) campus, and PIs must have a departmental mechanism to receive funding. PIs across research disciplines are welcome to apply, and collaboration with community and public health partners is encouraged. This is an open RFP for investigators from all UC campuses. Application details are available at: https://cpr3.ucsf.edu/funding-opportunities. Please email email@example.com with any additional questions. Applications are due February 28, 2023, by 6pm PST.
California Labor Lab Pilot Grant Opportunity: https://calaborlab.ucsf.edu/pilot-grants
This program’s objective is to support research that aims to understand or enhance worker health. Funding priorities include: responding to the mission of the California Labor Lab, research consistent with the NIOSH Total Worker Health® approach, having an emphasis on vulnerable populations, or focusing on the physical and mental health impact of non-traditional work arrangements. An important priority is to support young investigators or more senior investigators new to these areas. Research that addresses ways to work with affected workers more effectively or that concerns policy approaches to worker health and well-being is welcome.
Award size: $10,000-20,000
Project duration: 12 or 18 months
- Eligible candidates include:
- Graduate students, post-doctoral fellows, and early investigators (within 5 years of first appointment), or
- Later career candidates with a new focus in this area, or
- Non-academics from non-profit and NGOs focused on labor and employment health and safety initiatives
- Each applicant may submit only one proposal per funding cycle.
- Students should be enrolled or affiliated with a US Institution (US citizenship not required).
Deadline March 1, 2023.
Healthy Eating Research, a national program of the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, is seeking evidence on policies and programs that improve access to nutritious food, nutrition security, and health outcomes. Up to $2.5 million is available for studies that focus on:
- Federal nutrition-assistance programs;
- Hunger-relief programs;
- Community-powered food programs; and
- Social and economic programs (nonfood policies).
Research can include strengthening existing programs, evaluating current policies, and testing new, innovative solutions that could have a real impact on improving nutrition equity and reducing disparities. Learn more about eligibility and application requirements. Apply by April 5, 2023.
Burroughs Wellcome Fund: Climate Change and Human Health seed grant. The program aims to stimulate the growth of new connections between scholars working in largely disconnected fields who could change the course of climate change’s impact on human health. Funding: Up to $50K. Deadline is April 12, 2023.
The Mercury Project Call for Proposals.
The SSRC announces a new call for proposals for the Mercury Project. Proposals are invited to evaluate the causal impacts of online or offline interventions designed to increase demand for vaccinations consistent with national priorities, including childhood vaccines, HPV, polio, measles, and Covid-19 vaccinations, in low- and lower-middle income countries in Africa, Asia, and Latin America and the Caribbean. Applicants are encouraged to consider the Mercury Project’s Research Framework in developing proposals. Preference will be given to projects that:
- evaluate the effects of interventions on behavioral outcomes, including vaccination uptake;
- evaluate interventions that are designed and delivered in collaboration with governmental, NGO, and/or corporate partners;
- have demonstrated potential to be cost-effective at scale;
- include researchers and research institutions located in the countries in which the study is being conducted.
Proposed projects may have a duration of up to 30 months. Proposals received after May 1, 2023 will not be reviewed. Proposals will be reviewed on a rolling basis; applicants are encouraged to submit proposals earlier rather than later. Read more here.
The Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD) is issuing NOT-HD-23-001: Notice of Special Interest (NOSI): Mortality of Adolescents, Young Adults, and Other NICHD Priority Populations in the United States. Applications are invited to investigate:
- Identify mechanisms, causes, correlates, and modifiable risk factors underlying recent trends in mortality during adolescence and young adulthood. Trends to be examined include the growing inequalities in overall mortality and by cause of death and manner of death (natural, unintentional and intentional injuries, including suicide and homicide, and undetermined), with attention to race, ethnicity, sex, gender, age, disability status, as well as family structure and living arrangements, income, education, and geographic location.
- Examine trends in mortality among individuals with intellectual and physical disabilities with a particular interest in studies that identify mechanisms, explanations, and modifiable risk factors.
- Improve the accuracy and granularity of cause of death coding, especially for individuals with intellectual and physical disabilities, and to improve the accuracy of manner of death coding, particularly across unintentional and intentional injuries, including suicide and homicide, for adolescents and young adults as well as for individuals with intellectual and physical disabilities.
- Improve research on mortality among youth populations of all sexual orientations and gender identities –especially for suicide and homicide, and other intentional and unintentional injuries.
- Examine the impact of rising mortality among adolescents, adolescents transitioning to adulthood and young adults on the health and development of the population, including demographic factors such as fertility and nuptiality, on the health and development of decedents’ offspring and other family members, and on the health, development, and well-being of populations of interest to the NICHD is of high program priority.
The NICHD populations of interest that are the focus of this Notice are adolescents, young adults, and individuals with intellectual, developmental, or physical disabilities. For information on the NICHD Strategic Plan 2020: https://www.nichd.nih.gov/about/org/strategicplan
NEW Notice of Funding Opportunity. RFA-AG-24-011 invites applications for research addressing the Role of Social and Behavioral Determinants of Health in Alzheimer’s Disease (AD) and /AD-Related Dementia Etiology and Disparities. Letters of intent are due August 27, 2023. Applications due September 27, 2023. See RFA here.
Notice of Special Interest (NOSI): Research on Gender Measurement (Admin Supp Clinical Trial Optional) (NOT-OD-23-046). The Office of Research on Women’s Health (ORWH) announces the availability of administrative supplements to support research testing gender terminology (e.g., woman, man, nonbinary) for measuring current gender identity as part of the two-step method of data collection (sex assigned at birth and current gender identity). Administrative supplements supported by this Notice of Special Interest will support research testing gender terminology (e.g., woman, man, nonbinary) for measuring current gender identity as part of the two-step method of data collection (sex assigned at birth and current gender identity). Supplements will support additional costs associated with incorporating, testing, validating, and/or refining a two-step method of gender ascertainment. First available due date is February 28th, 2023. Read the full Notice here.
Addressing the Impact of Structural Racism and Discrimination on Minority Health and Health Disparities (R01 – Clinical Trial Optional). This initiative will support intervention research that addresses structural racism and discrimination (SRD) in order to improve minority health or reduce health disparities. The PAR is HERE. Due March 24, 2023; October 10, 2023.
Notice of Special Interest (NOSI): Research to Improve Pre-Pregnancy Care and Enhance Healthy Birth Intervals (NOT-HD-23-003) Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD). The purpose of this Notice of Special Interest (NOSI) is to encourage research on the processes that facilitate or hinder the achievement of healthy interbirth intervals and promote healthy birth outcomes. Because short interbirth intervals are associated with a range of risk factors and poor maternal and child health outcomes, reducing the proportion of pregnancies conceived within 18 months of a previous pregnancy is a Healthy People 2030 objective. These negative outcomes include a lack of preconception health care, delayed prenatal care, preeclampsia, prematurity, low birth weight, infant mortality, and maternal morbidity and mortality. Short interbirth intervals may also reduce the duration of breastfeeding; conversely, the continuation of breastfeeding can contribute to the lengthening of interbirth intervals. This NOSI is intended to encourage collaboration among researchers across the social, behavioral, biomedical, and public health sciences to elucidate understanding of the modifiable factors behind barriers to enhancing birth intervals. First available due date: June 05, 2023. Read the full NOSI here.
NIMHD Health Disparities Research Institute. August 7-11, 2023 in Bethesda, MD (in person). The HDRI aims to support the research career development of promising early-career minority health/health disparities research scientists and stimulate research in the disciplines supported by health disparities science. Applications will only be accepted from individuals who meet NIH’s early-stage investigator (ESI) eligibility criteria. Apply by March 13, 2023, HERE.
NIMHD Exploratory/Developmental Research Grant Program (R21 – Clinical Trial Optional)https://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PAR-23-111.html. NIMHD invites applications to support short-term exploratory or developmental research projects that have the potential to break new ground in the fields of minority health and/or health disparities or extend previous discoveries toward new directions or applications that can directly contribute to improving minority health and/or reducing health disparities in the U.S. Applications are due June 16, October 16, 2023, see here.
Career Enhancement Award to Advance Research on Firearm Injury and Mortality Prevention (K18 Independent Clinical Trial Required) https://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PAR-23-107.html. This NIH Research Career Enhancement Award (K18) program invites applications from experienced investigators seeking to redirect or expand their research programs through the acquisition of new skills and knowledge in the area of firearm mortality and injury prevention research, which is beyond and complementary to their current areas of expertise. The program will support research training and career development experiences and a small-scale research project that will provide experienced investigators with the scientific competencies required to conduct research relevant to firearm mortality and injury prevention research. Eligible candidates are independent investigators at any faculty rank or level. The proposed project must be related to the programmatic interests of one or more of the participating NIH Institutes and Centers (ICs) based on their scientific missions. Due March 17, 2023.
Interested in research on casual pathways and mechanisms through which social connectedness & isolation are associated with healthy aging? See three funding opportunities on Biopsychosocial Factors of Social Connectedness & Isolation on Health, Wellbeing, Illness, & Recovery. PAR-21-349 is an R01 Basic Experimental Studies with Humans. PAR-21-350 is an R01 where clinical trials are not allowed. PAR-21-352 is an R01 where clinical trials are required.
All jobs and postdoctoral fellowships are posted as we receive them on the Demography Department Jobs Listserv, http://lists.demog.berkeley.edu/mailman/listinfo/jobs. This list advertises positions of all sorts relevant for social and behavioral scientists with advanced degrees.
Migration Mailing List
Berkeley Interdisciplinary Migration Initiative (BIMI.berkeley.edu) is a research center for the study of immigrants and immigration. BIMI has a mailing list which is where a good deal of immigration and migration announcements are posted, and only some of that material is posted on the PopSciences Weekly News. Sign up for it with this link.
School of Public Health Mailing List
Tue$day Top Tip$ for SPH Research is a listserv with research funding opportunities and other information pertinent to public health researchers who are not necessarily population researchers. To subscribe, write to Dr. Lauren Goldstein, firstname.lastname@example.org.