Applications are now open for the Democracy Visiting Fellowship for academic year 2019-2020. Please apply here. The deadline to apply is November 1, 2018.
The Ash Center is a vibrant and values-driven community. We are committed to diversity and welcome people of varied backgrounds, cultures, experiences, and disciplines. We actively seek applications from people of color, women, the LGBTQIA+ community, persons with disabilities and underrepresented backgrounds.
The Ash Center for Democratic Governance and Innovation invites faculty, doctoral, and postdoctoral students to apply for its Democracy Visiting Fellowships. The Ash Center aims to support research on democratic governance that addresses substantive concerns and offers normative or practical guidance regarding those concerns. For more information about the Democracy Fellowships, see our Five-Year Retrospective.
We are broadly interdisciplinary and invite scholars who use approaches from political theory and philosophy, political science, sociology, law, or history. We are especially interested in drawing scholars whose work focuses on innovations in public participation and political participation in democracies or non-democracies.
The duration of the fellowship is one academic year, from August 1 until July 31. Visiting Fellows will be expected to participate in a regular graduate workshop and engage in the activities of the Ash Center and Harvard Kennedy School more broadly. The Ash Center Visiting Fellowships do not carry a stipend, but we can offer institutional support including shared office space and physical and online library access.
How to Apply
Current Visiting Fellows:
Jonathan E. Collins, Ph.D., Presidential Postdoctoral Fellow and Visiting Professor of Political Science and Education, Brown University
Petra Guasti, Ph.D in Political Science, Bremen University
Markus Holdo, Ph.D. in Political Science, Uppsala University
Evan Lieberman, Total Professor of Political Science and Contemporary Africa, MIT
Maria Maroto, Ph.D. candidate at the Universidad Católica de Chile
Kristin Strømsnes, Professor at the Department of Comparative Politics, University of Bergen