Awards made under the NIJ Visiting Fellows Program will bring leading practitioners, policymakers, and researchers into residency at NIJ to make important scholarly contributions in their chosen fields of criminology or criminal justice research, and to work with the NIJ Director and staff to help shape
the direction of NIJ's research programs.
During their fellowship at NIJ, visiting fellows will work on a significant piece of scholarship that has the potential to advance significantly criminology or criminal justice research, such as a major capstone effort culminating a line of research or some work in a new area that has significant potential to transform our understanding of crime and justice in the United States.
Relevant Nonprofit Program Categories
Obtain Full Opportunity Text:
Addiction Technology Transfer Centers Cooperative Agreement (Short Title: ATTC)Additional Information of Eligibility:
Eligible applicants are domestic public and private nonprofit entities.
For example: • State and local governments; • Federally recognized American Indian/Alaska Native (AI/AN) tribes, tribal organizations, Urban Indian Organizations (UIOs), and consortia of tribes or tribal organizations; • Public or private universities and colleges; and • Community- and faith-based organizations.
Tribal organization means the recognized body of any AI/AN tribe; any legally established organization of AI/ANs which is controlled, sanctioned, or chartered by such governing body, or which is democratically elected by the adult members of the Indian community to be served by such organization and which includes the maximum participation of AI/ANs in all phases of its activities.
Consortia of tribes or tribal organizations are eligible to apply, but each participating entity must indicate its approval.
A single tribe in the consortium must be the legal applicant, the recipient of the award, and the entity legally responsible for satisfying the grant requirements.
An UIO (as identified by the Office of Indian Health Service Urban Indian Health Programs through active Title V grants/contracts) is defined as a non-profit corporate body situated in an urban center governed by an urban Indian-controlled board of directors, and providing for the maximum participation of all interested individuals and groups, which body is capable of legally cooperating with other public and private entities for the purpose of performing the activities described in 503(a) of 25 U .S.C.
UIOs are not tribes or tribal governments and do not have the same consultation rights or trust relationship with the federal government.
While any eligible organization may apply for any of the 11 ATTC Centers, a separate application must be submitted for each type of ATTC (ATTC National Coordinating Office and ATTC Regional Center).
Each organization may submit only one application per type of ATTC.
The maximum number of applications SAMHSA will review for any organization is two (2).
Each applicant organization may receive only one (1) award.
If an applicant submits two high scoring applications, award decisions will be made in the following priority order: 1) ATTC National Coordinating Office; and 2) ATTC Regional Centers.
Only one ATTC Regional Center award will be made per region (See Appendix C).Full Opportunity Web Address:Contact: Agency Email Description: Agency Email:
firstname.lastname@example.org Date Posted:
2017-01-25Application Due Date: