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Canku Ota
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(Many Paths)
An Online Newsletter Celebrating Native America
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Opportunities - Page Two

Here you will find opportunity listings for the following categories:

We will update this page if we receive additional opportunities for events, etc. that will occur before our issue publication date.
We receive these announcements from various sources including Harvard University Native American Program (HUNAP)

Current campus culture. Includes news, events, and announcements about what is happening on the Harvard Campus.

HUNAP Twitter:
Up to date announcements for scholarships, fellowships, conferences and employment opportunities from across Indian Country.

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Title: NA-PLUS (Native American Pre-Law Undergraduate Scholars) Program
Deadline: April 15, 2011
Dates: June 5, 2011 to July 2, 2011
Contact: Tanya Campos Program Director
Phone: (505) 277-1030

NA-PLUS Program is an academic summer program for Native American and Alaska Native students entering sophomore or junior year of college. The curriculum focuses on writing, critical thinking, and analysis using Federal Indian Law and other current Native American issues. In addition to the academic coursework, participants will explore the field of law through mentorships, professional development workshops and presentations, with visits to tribal, state, and federal courts, and law firms practicing Indian Law.

  • NA-PLUS is hosted at University of New Mexico School of Law with apartment style dorm accommodations
  • Up to 20 participants will be selected
  • Applications and more information can be found at the NA-PLUS website

NA-PLUS is administered by the University of New Mexico School of Law in conjunction with the American Indian Law Center, Inc. and sponsored by the Law School Admission Council's PLUS Programs

Title: Golondrinas de las Americas
Deadline: Rolling
Contact: Lori Sonken
Phone: (607) 254-4266

We are a network of biologists studying swallows in the genus Tachycineta from Argentina to northern Canada. Founded by Cornell University professor David Winkler and supported by the National Science Foundation, the Golondrinas de las Americas project trains students to study the breeding biology and behavior of this closely related group of swallows in North, Central and South America. Using standardized protocols, students conduct field work, keep field records, maintain nest boxes and search for swallows. The internship lasts approximately two and one half to four months. Travel and living expenses as well as a small stipend are provided.

Required Qualifications: Interns must have a demonstrated interest in environmental biology or a related field. The ability to work, live, and communicate well with others under rigorous and remote conditions is required. To apply for the internship, send a cover letter, C.V. or resume and contact information for two professional references to Caren Cooper at

Title: All-expense paid Summer Institute in Cardiovascular Genetic Epidemiology
Location: Washington University in St Louis, School of Medicine.
Dates: July 13-August 3, 2011.
Deadline: Rolling admissions until all slots are filled.

All-expense paid Summer Institute in Cardiovascular Genetic Epidemiology at Washington University in St Louis, School of Medicine. The dates for the first summer are July 13-August 3, 2011. We are accepting applications now with a rolling admissions until all slots are filled.

Our Program to Increase Diversity Among Individuals in Health-Related Research (PRIDE) is an all-expense-paid research training opportunity sponsored by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI). This mentored program will address the difficulties experienced by junior investigators in establishing independent research programs and negotiating through the academic ranks. The desired outcome is to improve the recruitment and retention of faculty from disabled and underrepresented minority groups in the study of heart, lung, blood, and sleep disorders.

The all-expense-paid program brings participants to the University for 3-week sessions during two consecutive summers, with a short mid-year visit and an Annual Workshop/Conference for all PRIDE Mentees and Mentors across 6 programs and the NHLBI. The PRIDE program provides mentor-mentee partnerships with matching based on common research interests. The mentors are experienced in research and grant writing and will offer long-term collaborations. The didactic curriculum's involve faculty and mentors from multiple disciplines with various levels of hands-on training. Special emphasis is placed on developing grantsmanship skills, with mentors assisting mentees one-on-one to develop specific research projects and improve long-term fundability. NHLBI scientific program staff will provide a grants workshop to assist mentees with project focus and to identify viable funding sources to promote a sustainable independent research program for career advancement.

For additional details about the PRIDE Program visit:
A brochure and poster may be found at:

Title: 2011 CCV Summer Undergraduate Research Internship Program Church Lab, Department of Genetics, Harvard Medical School Boston, MA
Deadline for application: April 29, 2011

Applicable Field/Major: Biology/Computer Science The Church Lab is offering paid, 10-week summer undergraduate research internships for students interested in a research career in genome sciences. Research Interns will participate in a variety of projects with the Center for Causal Consequences Variation (CCV), a Center for Excellence in Genomic Science (CEGS) focused on development of cutting edge methods for genomics that hold promise for significantly advancing biological and medical research. CCV is funded by the National Human Genome Research Institute of the National Institutes of Health. Students will gain a broader knowledge of genomics and bioinformatics and experience outstanding cutting edge scientific research with the opportunity to:

Work closely with graduate students, postdoctoral fellows and scientists Work on a supervised independent project Attend lab meetings, read and discuss recent literature related to their project Attend seminars given by scientists and researchers from Harvard, MIT and the Broad Institute Present research to other students, scientists, and mentors.

Internships will begin on June 6, 2011. Undergraduate interns will receive a $4,000 stipend and assistance in securing housing.

Please visit the website at: or contact Dr. Lee Bitsoi, Program Director, at for additional information.

Title: Summer Institute 2011
Event Sponsor: Center for American Indian Health
Deadline: May 2, 2011
Event Date: June 28 - July 1, 2011 AND July 18-22, 2011
Contact Information: Danielle Tsingine

The Johns Hopkins Center for American Indian Health is offering two week-long public health, institute courses during Summer Institute 2011. "Collecting, Analyzing, and Using Public Health Data in American Indian Communities" will be held June 27-July 1, 2011. "Introduction to American Indian Health Research Ethics" will be held July 18-22, 2011. A very limited number of scholarships, which include tuition, airfare and hotel accommodation, will be awarded to qualified individuals to participate in this institute. Application can be found on our website. Deadline is May 2, 2011 5 PM EDT.

621 N. Washington St.
Baltimore, MD 21205
Phone: 410-955-6931

Title: Prevention Fellowship Program Summer Internship
Deadline: May 16, 2011

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s (SAMHSA) Center for Substance Abuse Prevention (CSAP) is accepting applications for the Prevention Fellowship Program Summer Internship for graduate students.

The Summer Internship, a component of CSAP’s Prevention Fellowship Program, invites qualified graduate students from schools of public, behavioral, and allied health to apply for a 10-week paid internship program in participating Strategic Prevention Framework—Tribal Incentive Grant (SPF–TIG) locations and Tribal Organizations throughout the United States. (Visit the application Web site for a list of participating locations.)

The SPF–SIG initiative has built upon the State Incentive Grant (SIG) program, launched by CSAP in 1997, as one of SAMHSA's Infrastructure Grant programs. This program was also included in the tribal community as the SPF–TIG. These programs support an array of activities to help grantees build a solid foundation for delivering and sustaining effective substance abuse and mental health services. SPF–TIG grantees receive funding to implement the framework in order to:

  1. prevent the onset and reduce the progression of substance abuse, including childhood and underage drinking;
  2. reduce substance abuse-related problems in communities; and
  3. build prevention capacity and infrastructure at the state and community levels.

Summer interns are accepted on a location-by-location basis, depending on the sites of the SPT-TIG locations and Tribal Organizations, as each SPF-TIG location is not participating in the Summer Internship. Interns will receive a stipend of $15 per hour and will be required to work 40 hours per week from June 13, 2011 - August 19, 2011. They will not be provided with insurance, travel, lodging, per diem allowances, or conference registration reimbursement.

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Title: The Newberry Consortium in American Indian Studies: Graduate Student Conference
Conference Dates: July 29-30, 2011
Location: The Newberry Library, Chicago, Illinois
Call for paper deadline: June 1, 2011.

Graduate students from NCAIS member institutions are invited to present papers in any academic field relating to American Indian and Indigenous Studies. We encourage the submission of proposals for papers that examine a wide variety of subjects relating to American Indian and Indigenous history and culture broadly conceived.

The conference will take place in conjunction with the NCAIS summer institute on July 29-30, 2011. NCAIS faculty liaisons in attendance have agreed to provide feedback on individual presentations relevant to their expertise. First-time presenters are encouraged.

To propose a paper, please send up to one-page proposal, a statement explaining the relationship of the paper to your other work, and a brief C.V. to The deadline for submission is June 1, 2011

If you are interested in proposing a paper and have questions, please contact conference coordinator and Director of the McNickle Center, Dr. Scott Manning Stevens at

NCAIS is unable to provide funds for travel or lodging, but can assist in locating discounted accommodations. If you would like to receive announcements and updates about NCAIS programs or to subscribe to the NCAIS mailing list, send an email request to or call McNickle Center at (312) 255-3564.

Title: Art: Issue 6 'The Resurgence of Indigenous Women's Knowledge and Resistance in Relation to Land and Territoriality: Transnational and Interdisciplinary Perspectives'

Deadline for call: June 15th, 2011

This guest-edited issue of Intensions examines the transformative effects of dissent, resistance, mobilization and social change after five centuries of Indigenous political engagement and corporeal interaction with the Empire. We welcome submissions that explore how Indigenous women engage with territory, relate to land and its gifts as well as submissions that interrogate the manifestations of colonial structures, policies, and controls over territory in all settings inclusive of the urban environment.

Scholar Sandy Grande reflected critically on "inherent tensions between the feminist and indigenous political projects" that arise from the Conventional focus of 'whitestream' feminism on individual rights and gender equality in the marketplace (Grande 2004, 150-151). As Grande argues, the individualism of this perspective lacks crucial insight into the multigenerational effects of territorial and cultural dispossession on indigenous women and their families and communities. If, as Dian Million determined Euro-Canadian and American feminism "successfully reordered the political significance of familial 'privacy'" . . . and further determined that "private" acts were Political these campaigns did not "immediately empower Native women." However, the conception of private as political has been effectively reframed by Indigenous women who use "strategies and languages that located them within the heart of their own experiences" (Million, AIQ June 2008, 269).

This issue of Intensions anticipates innovative and nuanced insights regarding past and present resistance, activism and revitalization of Indigenous women's relations to territory. The editors seek a diverse range of interdisciplinary and transnational submissions including fiction, poetry, storytelling, theatre, historical and cultural critical analysis, oral interviews, and visual art-including digital projects (audio, video, animation, web-based), body work, spoken word, performance, and site-specific installation.

Guest co-editors: Wanda Nanibush, Leanne Simpson, Carol Williams

Please send copies of submissions to all three editors: Leanne Simpson
(, Carol Williams (,
And Wanda Nanibush (

Style and submission guidelines can be accessed and downloaded at

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Title: World Indigenous Peoples’ Conference: Education (WIPCE)
Conference Date: August 14-18, 2011.
Conference Location: Cusco, Peru

Representatives of the 1996 co-hosts for the World Indigenous Peoples’ Conference: Education (WIPCE) invite your participation in 2011. WIPCE PERU 2011’s main theme is “Living our Indigenous Roots.” The conference will be held in Cusco, Peru beginning August 14 thru August 18, 2011. Please provide a 250-word abstract indicating the appropriate SubTheme by January 1, 2011. All abstracts will be peer reviewed and confirmations will be issued by February 15, 2011.

Specific categories include the following subthemes:

  1. Indigenous Education for Future Generations: A strategy to preserve our indigenous languages, cultures, sciences, arts and philosophies, cases where indigenous education is recognized and enforced by national policies;
  2. Living Indigenous Languages: As cultural empowerment and awakening through curricula development, on-line course, teaching and learning methodologies, practices and techniques by age brackets, bilingual and intercultural education; and,
  3. Indigenous Knowledge for Common Well-Being: as ways of knowing and as contributions to the world, as well as a complement to western sciences and to the academia, recognition of oral traditions as transmission of knowledge.

Title: National Indian Education Study (NIES) Seminar on Databases for Education Research and Policity Analysis
Deadline: April 30, 2011
Date (s): June 28-30, 2011
Location: Arlington, VA

To encourage research on American Indian and Alaska Native students, NCES will conduct a two and a half day advanced studies seminar on the use of its databases for education research and policy analysis on American Indian and Alaska Native students. This seminar, sponsored by the Office of Indian Education, will focus primarily on the National Indian Education Study (NIES), a supplemental study conducted as a part of the National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP) in 2005 and 2007.

In addition, NCES collected education data on American Indian/Alaska Native students as a special study in other survey programs: the Early Childhood Longitudinal Study, Birth Cohort (ECLS-B) and the Schools and Staffing Survey (SASS). Although the primary focus of this seminar is NAEP, the participants will also be given a brief overview of the other NCES surveys that collect education data on American Indian/Alaska Native students.

At the conclusion of the seminar, participants will submit a summary of a study design that uses NAEP/NIES data, including a clear specification of study issues, the rationale for the study, the study approach (specifications of population, variables, etc.), and preliminary analysis results, if available.

Application deadline is April 30. The seminar will be held in Arlington, VA, from June 28 through June 30, 2011. There is no fee to attend this seminar; NCES will also pay for transportation, hotel accommodations, and a fixed per diem for meals and incidental expenses during the training seminar.

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Title: American Indian Graduate Center Scholarship
Deadline: May 4, 2010/June 1, 2010

Student funding opportunities for Native American students, ranging from high school students to college students to graduate students! There are four different opportunities for student funding through the American Indian Graduate Center; two have a deadline of May 4, and two have a deadline of June 1.

Student funding with a June 1 deadline:
If you are a full-time, Native American student pursuing a master, doctoral, or professional degree in the U.S.—and if you are able to demonstrate financial need—you qualify for the AIGC Fellowship Program. Do not delay in getting this application filled out; you do not even need to have been admitted into a graduate degree program at the time of application, so there is no reason not to get started on this application right away!
The requirements for the AIGC BIE-Loan for Service Program are similar to the requirements for the AIGC Fellowship Program, in that you must be a full-time Native American student pursuing a master, doctoral, or professional degree in the U.S. The only other qualification for application to the AIGC BIE-Loan for Service Program is that you have at least a 3.0 GPA.

Student funding with a May 4 deadline:
If you are a high school student set to enter a U.S. college in the fall, and if you plan to seek a degree in engineering, computer science, operations management, management, finance, marketing, or another business-oriented field, you might qualify for the Accenture American Indian Scholarship Program. Eligibility for this program requires that you have at least a 3.25 GPA, and that you be able to demonstrate character, personal merit, and commitment to the American Indian Community locally or nationally. If you have been active in leadership in your school or outside of school, or if you can demonstrate a motivation to serve and succeed, you just might be exactly what they are looking for!
The All Native American High School Academic Team is another program offered by the American Indian Graduate Center for high school students. If you are a Native American high school student with at least a 3.3 GPA and a record of leadership and community service, and are planning to attend a U.S. college in the fall, you might qualify for this awesome opportunity!

Title: Christopher B. Duro Fellowship
Deadline: June 30th, 2011

The Christopher B. Duro Fellowship is a merit and need based fellowship for Native students pursuing graduate study to help the advancement of Native communities. Students who are chosen to be Duro Fellows will be eligible for up to $25,000 per year, based on need and will be required to perform community service hours with the Southern California Tribal Education Institute and publish a scholarly article. Preference will be given to first-generation Native graduate students.

Incomplete applications will not be reviewed!

Contact Information: Christopher B. Duro Fellowship Coordinator -
Notification of Awards: August 2011

Title: Scholarships for Study Abroad in Turkey for Minority Students
Deadline: Rolling
Contact: Zeynep Guven, Project Manager
Phone: 978-318-0047 (Boston Office); 202-370-1399 (Washington DC Office)

The Study Abroad in Turkey Scholarships for Minority Students is funded by the Turkish Coalition of America, whose goal is to increase the number of minority students studying abroad while also fostering a greater understanding in Turkey about diversity in America. They sponsor up to 100 scholarships per year for American minority undergraduate and graduate students to study abroad in Turkey. Students must have been accepted for study to a university in Turkey or in the Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus. Scholarships range from $500- $2000 and are to go towards the cost of studying abroad. There are also scholarships exclusively for Native American students who choose to study abroad at Istanbul Technical University.

Title: Opportunities for Grant Funding, Native Arts and Cultures Foundation
Contact: Reuben Tomás Roqueñi, Program Director, Native Arts and Cultures Foundation
Phone: 360-718-7057

It is the Native Arts and Cultures Foundation’s (NACF) mission to provide financial support to artists and organizations to help our Native cultures flourish. NACF recently awarded its first grants to 26 American Indian, Alaska Native and Native Hawaiian artists and organizations. To learn more about the NACF and to find out more about all of the grants awarded across the United States, visit their website (listed above).

Title: AIGC BIE – Loan for Service program

  • Be an enrolled member of a United States federally-recognized American Indian tribe or Alaska Native group; or possess ¼ degree federally-recognized Indian blood;
  • Have a 3.0 GPA; and
  • Be pursuing a masters, doctorate, or professional (i.e., law, medical and dentistry) degree as a full time student at an accredited graduate or professional school in the United States.

Please pass on to family, friends or other people who may be interested.

Title: Grants to Tribes, Tribal Organizations and Migrant Programs for Community-Based Child Abuse Prevention Programs
Deadline: July 5, 2011

The primary purpose of this funding opportunity announcement is to provide financial support to selected Tribes, Tribal Organizations, and Migrant Programs for child abuse prevention programs and activities that are consistent with the goals outlined by Title II of Child Abuse Prevention and Treatment Act. This legislation specifies that one percent of the available funding from Title II will be reserved to fund Tribes, Tribal Organizations and Migrant Programs. The goal of the programs and activities supported by these funds is to prevent the occurrence or recurrence of abuse or neglect within the Tribal and Migrant populations. The funds must support more effective and comprehensive child abuse prevention activities and family support services, including an emphasis on strengthening family life and reaching out to include fathers, that will enhance the lives and ensure the safety and well-being of Migrant and Native American children and their families. Some examples of programs that may be funded include, but are not limited to, voluntary home visiting, respite care, parenting education, mutual support, family resource centers, marriage education, and other family support services. Applicants are strongly encouraged to implement evidence-based and evidence-informed programs and practices. The funds must also be used to support an evaluation of the programs and services funded by the grant. Finally, programs funded should develop stronger linkages with the Community-based Child Abuse Prevention Program (CBCAP) State Lead Agency funded under Title II of CAPTA.

It is anticipated that three grants (one each to a Tribe, a Tribal Organization, and a Migrant Program) will be funded under this announcement for $138,963 per grantee for FY 2011. This amount reflects the maximum Federal share of this project not exceeding one-third (1/3) of one percent (1%) of the Federal appropriation for Title II for each 12-month budget period.

Title: Children’s Mental Health System Funding
Deadline: May 31, 2011

The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration invites state and federal American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) tribes, tribal organizations, tribal colleges, and universities to apply for the fiscal year 2011 Circles of Care Grants.

The purpose of this program is to provide tribal and urban Indian communities with tools and resources that they can use to design a holistic, community-based, coordinated system of care to support mental health and wellness for children, youth, and families. These grants will increase the effectiveness of AI/AN community mental health systems.

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Title: Pre-Doctoral Diversity Fellowship Program
Location: Ithaca College (Cayuga Nation)

The School of Humanities and Sciences at Ithaca College announces a Pre-Doctoral Diversity Fellowship for 2011-12. The fellowship supports promising scholars who are committed to diversity in the academy in order to better prepare them for tenure track appointments within liberal arts or comprehensive colleges/universities.

As part of Ithaca College’s commitment to diversity we are launching the second year of our Pre-Doctoral Diversity Fellowship Program. We especially seek representation of Native American issues and perspectives that could emanate from many disciplines but that could be housed in Anthropology, Communication Studies, Education, English, History, Religion, and Sociology. There are a number of diversity related minors and programs the successful candidate could also interface with, including Native American Studies. Graduate students with specializations in a broad range of anthropological fields would also fit with our interests. Please forward the enclosed announcement to qualified doctoral candidates who would benefit from the opportunity to teach and hone professional skills in an excellent liberal arts college in the heart of the Finger Lakes of Central New York. Ithaca College is located in the Cayuga Nation homeland and recent revitalization projects have brought the Cayuga home after a 200 year hiatus from their ancestral homeland. These exciting developments and the proximity of the Onondaga and Seneca Nations of the Haudenosaunee (Iroquois) Confederacy would offer informative perspectives to complement the applicant’s area of study.

Interested individuals should apply online at, and submit a C.V./Resume, a cover letter, a list of references and a transcript. Questions about the online application should be directed to the Office of Human Resources at (607)274-8000. Screening of applications will begin immediately and will continue until the position is filled.

For details about the terms of the fellowship, please contact:

Brooke Hansen
Department of Anthropology
Coordinator, Native American Studies
Ithaca College

Title: AIGC Fellowship
Deadline: June 1, 2011

AIGC Fellowship program requirements:

  • Pursuing a master, doctoral or professional degree as a full-time student at an accredited graduate school in the United States and;
  • Able to demonstrate financial need and;
  • An enrolled member of a U.S. Federally recognized American Indian tribe or Alaska Native group, or possess one fourth (1/4) degree U.S. federally recognized Indian blood.

You do not have to be admitted into a graduate degree program at the time of application.

Title: Cardiovascular Behavioral Medicine Postdoctoral Research Fellowships, University of Pittsburgh
Deadline: Rolling
Contact: Mollie Bandy, Grants Administrator
Phone: 412-648-9088

One- to three-year mentor-based program at the University of Pittsburgh with opportunities for formal didactic work in:

  • psychophysiology
  • cardiovascular disease/pathophysiology
  • principles of behavior and behavior change
  • research methods and statistics
  • ethics and academic survival skills
Title: Field Research Opportunity

Please help us find tribal members who are enrolled in post-secondary degree programs and have interests in cultural or biophysical heritage, broadly defined.

We need their participation in the White Mountain Apache – University of Arizona Western Apache Ethnography and GIS Field School. Successful applicants receive a $500/week stipend for the six-week program, as well as UA credit.

In partnership with the White Mountain Apache Tribe, the University of Arizona hosts the Western Apache Ethnography and Geographic Information Systems Research Experience for Undergraduates each summer, 2010-2012. A National Science Foundation-supported REU Site, this field school introduces undergraduate students to ethnographic field research and to the use of Geographic Information Systems in the analysis and interpretation of ethnographic data. Participants engage in community-based participatory research, working with Western Apache elders, tribal natural resource managers, and heritage program personnel to contribute to the Western Apache tribes’ efforts to document cultural histories, traditional and local ecological and geographic knowledge, and issues of historic and contemporary resource management. Students’ final projects provide content that will be included in a Western Apache cultural and historical atlas.

Title: Summer Institute 2011
Event Sponsor: Center for American Indian Health
Deadline: May 2, 2011
Event Date: June 28 - July 1, 2011 AND July 18-22, 2011
Contact Information: Danielle Tsingine

The Johns Hopkins Center for American Indian Health is offering two week-long public health, institute courses during Summer Institute 2011. "Collecting, Analyzing, and Using Public Health Data in American Indian Communities" will be held June 27-July 1, 2011. "Introduction to American Indian Health Research Ethics" will be held July 18-22, 2011. A very limited number of scholarships, which include tuition, airfare and hotel accommodation, will be awarded to qualified individuals to participate in this institute. Application can be found on our website. Deadline is May 2, 2011 5 PM EDT.

621 N. Washington St.
Baltimore, MD 21205
Phone: 410-955-6931

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