November 22, 2021
The National Center for Institutional Diversity’s Anti-Racism Collaborative has awarded nearly $111,000 in grants to six teams from across U-M to support projects that inform anti-racist action.
November 15, 2021
A U-M research team has received a $1.55 million grant from the National Science Foundation to focus on how technology can be used by artisans to empower, not replace, their labor.
November 2, 2021
The 2021-22 academic year brings U-M Poverty Solutions’ sixth round of faculty grants to support research on ways to prevent and alleviate poverty. Up to five grants of $20,000 each will be awarded on a rolling basis.
September 29, 2021
U-M has been awarded a five-year, $11.7 million grant from the National Institute of Neurological Diseases and Stroke to re-establish a Morris K. Udall Center of Excellence in Parkinson’s Disease Research.
September 28, 2021
A U-M lab focused on developing cutting-edge methods to inform effective interventions for drug abuse, HIV and other chronic conditions has been awarded a $13.2 million grant from the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
September 23, 2021
The Office of the Vice President for Research, in partnership with the National Center for Institutional Diversity, has awarded nearly $500,000 in grants to eight research teams from across U-M.
July 28, 2021
The National Center for Institutional Diversity’s Anti-Racism Collaborative is seeking research grant proposals that broaden understandings of anti-racism and anti-racist action.
June 8, 2021
The Anti-Racism Collaborative, administered by the National Center for Institutional Diversity, has awarded summer research grants to 21 U-M graduate students.
June 1, 2021
The Institute for Research on Women and Gender received a five-year, $1.2 million grant from the National Institute of Mental Health to develop Student Opportunities for AIDS/HIV Research Program.
March 17, 2021
U-M received a major grant in humanities from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation for a multi-institutional digital futures collaborative led by a professor whose research involves digital inequality.