Sara & Albert Reuben Scholarships to Support the Study of the Holocaust
Two Scholarships: One up to $3,000 & one up to $10,000.
During the academic year 2013-2014, the Sara and Albert Reuben scholarships may support funding to attend Holocaust-related conferences, to do research in archives and libraries, to subsidize a Holocaust-related internship, to engage in research and to support honors theses, master’s theses, or a dissertation, and other academic initiatives related to the Holocaust. The monies can only be awarded in the fall and/or spring when the recipient is a full-time student.
REQUIREMENTS: : The scholarships are open to all Indiana University Bloomington undergraduate and graduate students from any department or college on campus. Students must be enrolled at Indiana University Bloomington during the Spring 2013 semester (the semester of application) and continue as enrolled students during the Fall 2013 and/or 2013-2014 year.
Important Note: Current undergraduate Jewish Studies majors, certificate and Hebrew minor students go to “Scholarships & Internships for Continuing Jewish Studies Students" for instructions and forms to apply. All other undergraduate students (deadline March 1st) see "Sara & Albert Reuben Scholarships to Support Study of the Holocaust". Graduate students continue below for application information.
APPLICATION PROCEDURE FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS (deadline March 8, 2013): Please submit a proposal, budget, and letter of reference to Professor Shaul Magid, Associate Director via e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org or to Professor Magid at: Borns Jewish Studies Program, Indiana University, Goodbody Hall 326, 1011 E. 3rd Street, Bloomington, IN 47405-7005; Phone (812) 855-0453; FAX (812) 855-4314.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF SCHOLARSHIPS: Recipients will be notified in early April, 2013 and will be recognized at the annual Jewish Studies Program Student-Faculty Dinner on Sunday, April 14, 2013.
These scholarships are a gift from Candice and Larry Reuben in memory of parents Sara and Albert Reuben who were committed to the advancement of learning and research about this crucial dimension of modern history.