Grant Opportunities

Research Grants on Reducing Inequality (United States)

Research Grants on Reducing Inequality (United States)

Deadline: 11-Jan-23

The William T. Grant Foundation is seeking applications for its Research Grants on Reducing Inequality.

The Research Grants on Reducing Inequality supports research to build, test, or increase understanding of programs, policies, or practices to reduce inequality in the academic, social, behavioral, or economic outcomes of young people ages 5-25 in the United States. They prioritize studies that aim to reduce inequalities that exist along dimensions of race, ethnicity, economic standing, language minority status, or immigrant origins.

Funding Information
Major Research Grants
$100,000 to $600,000 over 2-3 years, including up to 15% indirect costs.
Projects involving secondary data analysis are typically at the lower end of the budget range, whereas projects involving new data collection and sample recruitment can be at the higher end.
Officers’ Research Grants
$25,000–$50,000 over 1-2 years, including up to 15% indirect costs.
Studies may be stand-alone projects or may build off larger projects. The budget should be appropriate for the activities proposed.
Eligibility Criteria
The Foundation makes grants only to tax-exempt organizations. They do not make grants to individuals.
They encourage proposals from organizations that are under-represented among grantee institutions, including Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs), Hispanic-serving Institutions, Tribal Colleges and Universities (TCUs), Alaska Native-Serving Institutions, Native Hawaiian-Serving Institutions, and Asian American Native American Pacific Islander Serving Institutions (AANAPISIs).
The Foundation defers to the applying organization’s criteria for who is eligible to act as a Principal Investigator or Co-Principal Investigator on a grant. In general, they expect that all investigators will have the experience and skills to carry out the proposed work.
They strive to support a diverse group of researchers in terms of race, ethnicity, gender, and seniority, and they encourage research projects led by Black or African American, Indigenous, Latinx, and/or Asian or Pacific Islander American researchers.
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