After graduating from Michigan, Marshall Weinberg (BA 1950) spent a year of graduate studies at Harvard, went on to Columbia University's Graduate School of Business, and then launched his professional career at the New York investment firm Herzfeld & Stern.
Marshall Weinberg has long been concerned with population issues, in particular how malnutrition, poor health, and lack of education affect societies and how populations impact the environment. Weinberg's philanthropy encompasses these areas at the University of Michigan and beyond.
Here at the Population Studies Center, he has established a number of funds to support PSC trainees and researchers involved in international efforts related to critical population issues.
"I determined that the Population Studies Center is one of the great institutions of its kind in the country," Weinberg says. "And friends told me that I'd do well to invest in the Center."
These awards may be used flexibly in ways the recipients feel will best enhance their ability to complete their research goals. Research Fellowships are distributed to PSC trainees and students through an internal review and approval process.
The Marshall Weinberg Endowment Fund is intended to support junior faculty, postdoctoral fellows and students in conducting research benefiting international populations. The applicant must be a graduate student, postdoctoral fellows, or junior faculty member at the Population Studies Center.
The Marshall Weinberg International Travel Fund is intended to support educational and learning experiences abroad for PSC students and trainees.
Application Procedure: Small Grant RFAs are generally issued in December. To streamline the process of applying for PSC's six endowment funds, we use a single Small Grants Application Form for all funds. The PSC Advisory Committee evaluates all proposed activities and determines the most appropriate funding source for those accepted. For additional information, you can consult a list of funded activities in prior years.
Change for 2017: The annual schedule for PSC Small Grants has been delayed. We will have updated information on the revised application and award schedule in the first quarter of 2017.
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The Marshall Weinberg Research Fellowship is intended to support the dissertation work of an outstanding graduate student or trainee at the Population Studies Center. Fellowships are awarded through an annual faculty selection process. For more information, contact the Training Program Administrator.
The Marshall Weinberg Population, Development, and Climate Change Fellowship provides funding support for students who are considering, or already engaged in, research at the intersection of climate change, demography, and development. Proposed activities must integrate all three substantive areas and have an international component. We seek highly motivated first- and second-year graduate student applicants who are enrolled in PhD programs from all disciplines for this exciting opportunity. APPLICATION INFORMATION
Holly Donahue Singh. Infertility and family formation: Perspectives from India. 2015-2016.
Johannes Norling. Family Planning and Fertility in South Africa Under Apartheid. 2015-2016.
Jessica Gillooly. Calling for Service: Implications of Reactive Policing on Law Enforcement and the Public. 2017-2018.
Michael Zabek. Impacts of economic inequality on local economies. 2016-2017.
Aresha Martinez-Cardoso. Immigration Policy and the Racialization of Latinos: Consequences for Health. 2017-2018.
Vanesa Lisbeth Iglesias-Rios. The effects of human trafficking on the mental and physical health of formerly trafficked individuals from the Mekong subregion (Cambodia, Thailand, and Vietnam). 2016-2017.
Joshua Greenberg. Help or Harm: The Unintended Consequences of Non-Governmental Organizations in the Ugandan Health Sector. 2018*.
Lucie Kalousova. Durable Disparity: The Emergence and Entrenchment of the Great American Smoking Gap. 2015.
Katrina Hauschildt. Seeking Comforts, Seeking Cures: Racial Inequalities at the End-of-Life. 2017-2018.