My dissertation entitled “The Power of the Weak: How Informal Power-Sharing Shapes the Work of the United Nations Security Council” is this year’s receipient of the APSA Merze Tate Award (previously known as the Helen Dwight Reid Award) for the the best dissertation successfully defended during the previous two years in the field of international relations, law, and politics.
I am grateful for two research grants to fund research on the signaling effect of international organizations on U.S. public attitudes. The first grant was provided by Princeton Research in Experimental Social Science, and the second grant was jointly awarded by Princeton’s Mamdouha S. Bobst Center for Peace and Justice and the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance.
I am thrilled to announce that I won a competitive Fellowship of Woodrow Wilson Scholars for the next academic year. The generous award consists in USD 34,000 (stipend and research grant) in addition to full tuition. I am greatly looking forward to being part of this program, which is designed to stimulate interdisciplinary intellectual exchanges between graduate students and faculty across the social sciences and related fields (economics, political science, psychology, history, anthropology, and sociology). The fellowship is not related to Princeton’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs.
I am grateful for the award of a competitive research grant from Princeton’s Institute for International and Regional Studies (PIIRS) to fund qualitative interviews in Paris with active and retired French diplomats about their experiences with decision-making inside the UN Security Council.
Princeton’s Center for International Security Studies has awarded me a fellowship for the academic year 2015-2016 and a generous grant to support my dissertation research. I am very grateful for the award.
Princeton’s Center for International Security Studies has awarded a fellowship for the academic year 2014-15 to me. This award includes a generous grant to finance travel and survey experiments conducted for my dissertation research.