c) and lastly, to be able to establish new technologies for the purposed mentioned above, and to be able to improve understanding at how these technologies could be used and integrated in certain fields that would hopefully expose its maximum potentials.
The NSF has an estimated allocated budget amounting to $36 million for the Cyberlearning: Transforming Education program.
To know more about the program, interested applicants can visit the Grants.gov website or Topgovernmentgrants.com.
Institutions or organizations will be eligible to apply as long as they are any of the following:
a) Higher Education Institutions, either public/state controlled or private
b) Profit and Nonprofit organizations such as small businesses
c) local governments with the US and its territories and possessions
d) independent school districts e) Public Housing Authorities/Indian Housing Authorities
f) Native American Tribal Organizations (other than Federally recognized tribal governments)
g) Faith-based or Community-based Organizations
h) Regional Organizations
The National Science Foundation, the agency funding the Cyberlearning: Transforming Education program, is an independent agency of the US federal government which is mainly responsible for the promotion of the progress of science, the advancements of national health, prosperity and welfare, and ultimately, the security of the national defense.
The Cyberlearning: Transforming Education Program is vital to the NSF because it enables them to uphold the quality of education in the America, and at the same time improve the way learners and students learn or acquire education through the use of present resources and technologies.
National Science Foundation announces the Cyberlearning: Transforming Education Program
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About The Author
Michael Saunders is an editor of TopGovernmentGrants.com one the the most comprehensive Websites offering information on government grants and federal government programs.
The Williams School’s J. Lawrence Connolly Center for Entrepreneurship held its first-ever Social Entrepreneurship Summit on May 2. Business administration professor Drew Hess and his wife, Megan, also a business professor at the Williams School, arranged to gather a dozen student leaders to dinner. They wanted to search for ways the campus and the Williams School could support social entrepreneurship.