Grant Search

Princeton University, School of Public and International Affairs

Princeton, New Jersey
www.wws.princeton.edu

Princeton University, School of Public and International Affairs was awarded $16,184,319 between 2001 and 2022, including 16 grants in Nuclear Challenges and Juvenile Justice.

$1,000,000

2022 • 2 years • Nuclear Challenges

The Princeton School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University integrates world-class scholarship and a commitment to service to make a positive difference in the world. Founded in 1974, the Program on Science and Global Security (SGS), part of the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs, conducts technical research and policy analysis to advance nuclear arms control, disarmament, and nonproliferation. This award provides flexible support to SGS. It supports SGS’s work to inform and advance nuclear arms control, nonproliferation and disarmament policy debates in the United States, in other key countries, in international organizations, and in civil society through technical research, policy analysis, outreach, and the education and training of a new, more diverse generation of technically informed researchers. In addition to supporting SGS’s anchor role in the nuclear field, this investment also will provide SGS with time and resources to seek alternative sources of funding as the Foundation exits the field.

$2,800,000

2018 • 6 years • Nuclear Challenges

Founded in 1974, the Program on Science and Global Security, part of the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University, conducts technical research and policy analysis to advance nuclear arms control, disarmament, and nonproliferation. This award provides general operating support to the Program on Science and Global Security.

$2,050,000

2017 • 6 years 8 months • Nuclear Challenges

Founded in 1974, The Program on Science and Global Security (SGS) based at Princeton University’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, carries out research and policy analysis and education and training in nuclear arms control and nonproliferation. This award supports training of post-doctoral researchers, visiting scholars, and Ph.D. students interested in technical analysis to advance arms control, disarmament, and nonproliferation policy, and publication of the journal Science & Global Security. Outcomes include a new cohort of technically trained doctoral and post-doctoral researchers interested in careers in nuclear policy and a peer-reviewed publication that provides a place for scholarly discourse related to nuclear policy.

$500,000

2013 • 4 years

The Woodrow Wilson School of Public & International Affairs is a major center of education and research in public and international affairs. Founded in 2005, the Princeton-Harvard China and the World Program (CWP) is committed to integrating the advanced study of China’s foreign relations into the field of international relations, by bringing exceptional young scholars whose work bridges China studies and international relations together with recognized scholars. The CWP will sponsor research for faculty, postdoctoral fellows, and graduate students so they can participate in conferences overseas, engage in extended field research, and strengthen ties with Chinese academics and policymakers.

$150,000

2013 • 4 years

The Program on Science and Global Security (SGS) at Princeton University has played a leading role in educating and training non-proliferation, arms control, and disarmament scientists from around the world since its founding in 1974. This grant would support SGS’s journal Science & Global Security, which provides a venue for scholars, particularly emerging junior scholars, to publish research on science and security issues. Funds would be used for partial staff salaries, Russian translation services, and administrative costs.

$1,800,000

2013 • 4 years

The Program on Science and Global Security (SGS) at Princeton University plays a leading role in educating and training non-proliferation and disarmament scientists from around the world. This grant is for SGS’s fellowship program. Funds would be used for a two-year postdoc program, seminar series, fellowships for Princeton science and engineering pre-doctoral students, and partial salary support for SGS researchers and faculty directly involved in the training the students. This fits with our goal to produce a small, but highly qualified, international group of nuclear security policy experts equipped to lead the future formulation of nuclear security policies.

$650,000

2012 • 2 years 2 months

Established in 1986, the Program on Science and Global Security (SGS) is based at Princeton University’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. The program focuses on developing the technical bases for new nuclear nonproliferation and arms control initiatives. This grant would inform the publics and high-level policymakers in countries currently considering reprocessing about the unnecessary costs, dangers, and alternatives to reprocessing, and promote the minimization of highly-enriched uranium (HEU) in Russia.

$200,000

2011 • 4 years 6 months

The Center for International Security Studies (CISS) resides in the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs (WWS) at Princeton University. It provides a home for the study and debate of national and international security affairs and supports a variety of educational, research, enrichment, and outreach activities intended to generate new knowledge and educate the next generation of strategic thinkers and decision makers. This grant would support a dialogue which aims to develop effective responses to the risks and opportunities inherent in a potential North Korean collapse. Participants will include thought leaders from the U.S., Japan, South Korea, China, and Russia. Funds will support commissioned discussion papers, logistical and administrative meeting support, and project-related travel.

$330,000

2011 • 4 years

Established in 1986, the Program on Science and Global Security (SGS) is based at Princeton University’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. The program focuses on developing the technical bases for new nuclear nonproliferation and arms control initiatives. This grant would assess the proliferation risks of small modular reactors (SMRs), which are being advocated by the nuclear industry, and their fuel cycles by conducting an in-depth technical systems analysis in comparison to the standard reactor technologies in use today. This would inform policymakers as they consider the future development of SMRs.

$225,000

2010 • 2 years

To support joint U.S.-China research on the security challenges posted by dual-use biotechnology (over two years).

$182,325

2007 • 1 year • Juvenile Justice

For the publication of a juvenile justice volume of the Future of Children journal.

$2,176,390

2005 • 8 years

In support of research, training and collaboration with independent analysts world wide on issues at the intersection of science, technology and security (over five years).

$2,120,604

2005 • 8 years

In support of an independent International Panel on Fissile Materials (over five years).

$50,000

2005 • 10 months

In support of a workshop to develop the concept of an International Panel on Fissile Material.

$1,350,000

2002 • 6 years 9 months

To support research and teaching to strengthen scientific and technical advice on international peace and security (over three years).

$600,000

2001 • 3 years

To support the Program on Science and Global Security, which trains researchers in nuclear arms control and nonproliferation (over three years).

www.wws.princeton.edu
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