Are you interested in Internet measurements and research and have a project or tool in mind that contributes to upholding an open, globally-connected, secure, and trustworthy Internet?
The Internet Society has launched the Pulse Research Fellowship to support one researcher to work on data-driven analysis or develop tools that add value to understanding one or more of the Internet Society Pulse focus areas: Enabling Technologies, Internet Shutdowns, Internet Resilience, and Market Concentration, and Keeping Traffic Local.
The Pulse Research Fellowship is open to researchers based anywhere in the world who want to research a specific area that helps in upholding an open, globally-connected, secure, and trustworthy Internet using state-of-the-art and/or novel Internet measurement techniques.
The duration of the fellowship is six months (mid-May to mid-November) and the selected candidate can work remotely. Applicants will be selected according to their:
- Proposal’s relevance to the Internet Society Pulse focus areas.
- Knowledge of the field of Internet measurements and experience necessary to accomplish the proposed research goals.
- Ability to commit at least 25 hours per week to the fellowship.
The selected applicant will receive a generous stipend based on experience and time commitment.
See the fellowship webpage for more information, including how to apply. If you have questions about this program or the application process, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Internet Society Pulse offers insights on Internet measurements, examines Internet trends, and tells data-driven stories so that policymakers, researchers, journalists, civil society groups, and Internet users understand the health, availability, and evolution of the Internet.
Hanna Kreitem is the Senior Advisor, Internet Technology and Development at ISOC who’s been designing and delivering training for over 15 years in regions from Asia to North America.
Originally published at Pulse Blog.
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