As the Spring Quarter ends, many faculty will take advantage of the summer to advance their international research by traveling internationally. We would like to encourage you to use the following services that the Office of International Affairs provides, especially:
Please join us for two upcoming webinars: “Export Controls – Travel to Sanction Countries” and “Clery Act – International Context.” The webinars will be recorded and posted on this page, in case you are unable to join the live broadcast.
Many students will be traveling internationally this summer to enrich their academic experience. We want to ensure that all students travel safely and securely in order to maximize their time abroad.
Six Stanford faculty members have been awarded grants that will enable them to better pursue collaborative research while serving as faculty-in-residence directors for the Bing Overseas Studies Program.
Earlier this month, the U.S. Department of State adopted a new rating system to assess the threat level of countries and regions around the world. To reflect these new changes, the Office of the Provost has revised the International Travel Policy that affects faculty, students and staff who travel internationally for university
As a recipient of a Stanford Center at Peking University (SCPKU) team innovation fellowship, Judith Prochaska, an associate professor of medicine, and her colleagues from the Stanford Prevention Research Center had an opportunity to teach the graduate seminar, Cancer and Cardiovascular Disease Prevention in China:
There are approximately 1,800 visiting faculty, scholars and visiting student researchers at Stanford at any given point. These are outstanding students and world-leading scholars invited by Stanford faculty from over 88 different countries around the world.
The Office of International Affairs International Research Exploration Fund helps faculty maximize global opportunities that enrich research and learning and that broaden the impact of both.
You have a great idea, but how do you develop your idea into a tangible project? Seed funding allows researchers to test out their ideas, and since 2013 the Office of International Affairs has provided such funding to meet faculty needs and fill funding gaps.