American Academy of Arts and Sciences
The American Academy of Arts and Sciences is a center for independent policy research now celebrating the 230th anniversary of its founding. The American Academy, which was established in 1780 by John Adams and other founders of the nation, counts George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Daniel Webster, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Albert Einstein, and Winston Churchill as past members and over 250 Nobel laureates and more than 60 Pulitzer Prize winners among its current membership.
- Donald Meinig, 2010, Geography
Catherine Bertini, 2003, Public Administration and International Affairs
American Association for the Advancement of Science
Founded in 1848, The American Association for the Advancement of Science is an international non-profit organization dedicated to advancing science around the world by serving as an educator, leader, spokesperson and professional association. In addition to organizing membership activities, AAAS publishes the journal Science, as well as many scientific newsletters, books and reports, and spearheads programs that raise the bar of understanding for science worldwide. The AAAS is open to all and fulfills its mission to "advance science and serve society" through initiatives in science policy; international programs; science education; and more.
- W. Henry Lambright, 2004, Public Administration and International Affairs, Political Science
American Association of Geographers Fellows
The AAG Fellows is a program, started in 2018, to recognize geographers who have made significant contributions to advancing geography. In addition to honoring geographers, AAG Fellows serve the AAG by contributing to AAG initiatives; advising on AAG strategic directions and grand challenges; by serving on AAG task forces or committees; and/or by mentoring early and mid-career faculty. Similarly to other scientific organizations, the honorary title of AAG Fellow is conferred for life. Once designated, AAG Fellows remain part of this ever-growing advisory body.
- Mark Monmonier, 2021, Geography
American Council of Learned Societies Fellows
The American Council of Learned Societies is a private non-profit federation of 67 national scholarly organizations. The mission of the ACLS, as set forth in its constitution, is "the advancement of humanistic studies in all fields of learning in the humanities and the social sciences and the maintenance and strengthening of relations among the national societies devoted to such studies."
- Andrew Cohen, 2010, History
- Norman Kutcher, 1999, History
- John Scott Strickland, 1986, History
- Cissie Fairchilds, 1980, History
- William Stinchcombe, 1978, History
- Frederick Marquardt, 1974, History
- Robert Rubinstein, Anthropology, International Relations
Susan Wadley, Anthropology
American Public Health Association, Victor Sidel & Barry Levy Award for Peace
The Victor Sidel and Barry Levy Award for Peace is awarded to an APHA member who has made outstanding contributions to preventing war and promote international peace. The award draws attention to the profound health consequences of war and what public health workers can do to help prevent war and promote international peace.
- Robert A. Rubinstein, 2016, Anthropology, International Relations
Andrew Carnegie Fellowship
The Andrew Carnegie Fellows Program supports high-caliber scholarship in the social sciences and humanities, making it possible for the recipients to devote time to research and writing that addresses pressing issues and cultural transitions affecting us at home and abroad.
- Shana Gadarian, 2021, Political Science
- Thomas M. Keck, 2019, Political Science
- Jennifer Karas Montez, 2018, Sociology
Association of Public Policy Analysis and Management, Steven D. Gold Award
The Steven D. Gold Award recognizes a person who has made a significant contribution to public financial management in the field of intergovernmental relations and state and local finance. There is one recipient on the Maxwell faculty:
John Yinger, 2017, Economics, Public Administration and International Affairs
C.A.S.E. Professor of the Year
Awarded by the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (C.A.S.E.) since 1981, the U.S. Professors of the Year program has rewarded outstanding professors for their dedication to teaching, commitment to students and innovative instructional methods. It is the only national program to recognize college and university professors for their teaching skills.
Ralph Ketcham, 1987, Political Science, History, Policy Studies
The Fulbright Program, the U.S. government's flagship program in international educational exchange, was proposed to the U.S. Congress in 1945 by then freshman Senator J. William Fulbright of Arkansas. In the aftermath of World War II, Senator Fulbright viewed the proposed program as a much-needed vehicle for promoting "mutual understanding between the people of the United States and the people of other countries of the world." His vision was approved by Congress and the program signed into law by President Truman in 1946. Fulbright grants are made to U.S. citizens and nationals of other countries for a variety of educational activities, primarily university lecturing, advanced research, and graduate study.
- Catherine E. Herrold, 2023, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Elisabeth Lasch-Quinn, 2012, History
- Renee deNevers, 2011, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Brian Taylor, 2011, Political Science
- Ann Grodzins Gold, 2010, Anthropology
- Thomas Perreault, 2010, Geography
- Deborah Pellow, 2005, Anthropology
- John Burdick, 2004, Anthropology
- Cecilia Van Hollen, 2004, Anthropology
- Hans Buechler, 2002, Anthropology
- Donald Mitchell, 2002, Geography
- Audie Klotz, 1998, Political Science
- David Robinson, 1995, Geography
- Cecilia Van Hollen, 1995, Anthropology
- Deborah Pellow, 1991, Anthropology
- David Robinson, 1990, Geography
- David Robinson, 1987, Geography
- Douglas Armstrong, 1981, Anthropology
Louis Kriesberg, 1956, Sociology
Christopher DeCorse, Anthropology
Ralph Ketcham, Political Science, History, Policy Studies
Donald Meinig, Geography
- Susan Wadley, Anthropology
The John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation was established in 1925 by United States Senator Simon Guggenheim to further the development of scholars and artists by assisting them to engage in research in any field of knowledge and creation in any of the arts, under the freest possible conditions.
- Donald Mitchell, 2008, Geography
- Dennis Romano, 2000, History
- David Robinson, 1990, Geography
- Mark Monmonier, 1984, Geography
- Stephen Saunders Webb, 1982, History
- Peter Marsh, 1980, History
- Donald Meinig, 1966, Geography
Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton University
- Norman Kutcher, 2010, History
Institute for Research in the Humanities, University of Wisconsin, Madison
- Albrecht Diem, 2010, History
International Academy of Food Science and Technology
- Catherine Bertini, Public Administration and International Affairs
The MacArthur Fellows Program awards unrestricted fellowships, commonly known as a "genius grant," to talented individuals who have shown extraordinary originality and dedication in their creative pursuits and a marked capacity for self-direction. There are three criteria for selection of Fellows: exceptional creativity, promise for important future advances based on a track record of significant accomplishment, and potential for the fellowship to facilitate subsequent creative work.
- Donald Mitchell, 1998, Geography
National Academy of Public Administration Fellows
The National Academy of Public Administration (NAPA) is a non-profit, independent coalition of top public management and organizational leaders who provide objective advice and practical solutions based on systematic research and expert analysis. Established in 1967 and chartered by Congress, the Academy helps federal, state and local governments respond effectively to current circumstances and changing conditions. Fellows include current and former Cabinet officers, members of Congress, governors, mayors, state legislators, diplomats, business executives, local public managers, foundation executives, and scholars. The principal criterion for selection is a sustained contribution to the field of public administration through public service or scholarship.
- James E. Baker, 2019, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Leonard Burman, 2019, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Leonard Lopoo, 2019, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Peter Wilcoxen, 2019, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Harry Lambright, 2012, Public Administration and International Affairs, Political Science
- Ross Rubenstein*, 2012
- David Van Slyke, 2010, Public Administration and International Affairs
- John Yinger, 2008, Economics, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Stuart Bretschneider, 2007, Public Administration and International Affairs
- Catherine Bertini, 2001, Public Administration and International Affairs
- John Palmer, 1989, Economics
- Walter Broadnax, 1988, Public Administration and International Affairs
National Endowment for the Humanities Fellows
The National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) is an independent federal agency created in 1965. It is the largest financial supporter of humanities programs in the United States. The NEH promotes excellence in the humanities and conveys the lessons of history to all Americans. The Endowment accomplishes this mission by providing grants for high-quality humanities projects in four funding areas: preserving and providing access to cultural resources, education, research, and public programs.
- John Burdick, 2004, Anthropology
- Andrew Cohen, 2002, History
- Susan Wadley, 1997, Anthropology
- Susan Wadley, 1994, Anthropology
- Douglas Armstrong, 1992, Anthropology
- Andrew Cohen, 1989, History
- Stephen Saunders Webb, 1978, History
- Stephen Saunders Webb, 1971, History
- Michael Barkun, Political Science
- Donald Meinig, Geography and the Environment
- Robert McClure, Political Science, Policy Studies
- Maureen Trudelle Schwarz, Anthropology
- Margaret Susan Thompson, History, Political Science
Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University
The Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, based at Harvard University, each year chooses a handful of scholars join the institute community, where they pursue advanced work across a wide range of academic disciplines, professions, and creative arts.
- Andrew Cohen, 2005, History
Robert B. Textor and Family Prize for Excellence in Anticipatory Anthropology
The Robert B. Textor and Family Prize for Excellence in Anticipatory Anthropology is awarded annually by the American Anthropological Association.
- Robert Rubinstein, 2010, Anthropology, International Relations
University Center on Human Values, Princeton University
Laurance S. Rockefeller Visiting Faculty Fellows devote an academic year in residence at Princeton to research and writing about topics involving human values in public and private life.
- Elizabeth Cohen, 2021, Political Science
World Food Prize Laureate
The World Food Prize was established in 1986 by Nobel Peace Prize Laureate Dr. Norman E. Borlaug to be the foremost international award for achievements that significantly increase the quality, quantity, or availability of food in the world.
- Catherine Bertini, 2003, Public Administration and International Affairs