GRANTS, SCHOLARSHIPS, AND FELLOWSHIPS
Grant Search Results
The Human Rights and Drug Policy Workshop will examine the connection between drug policy, human rights, and public health.
The Open Society Fellowship is designed to support individuals pursuing innovative and unconventional approaches to fundamental open society challenges.
The Open Society Public Health Program seeks proposals from creative activists to challenge prevailing public assumptions about drug research and development, and pricing.
The Human Rights Initiative invites proposals for projects that advance progress on LGBTI rights and sexual reproductive rights.
The Baltimore Community Fellowships program seeks dynamic activists and social entrepreneurs interested in implementing projects that address problems in underserved communities.
The Disability Rights Scholarship Program Support provides support for yearlong training to disability rights advocates and lawyers.
We invite letters of intent from organizations to do monitoring and advocacy on Roma health in Romania.
The Open Society International Harm Reduction Development Program is calling for proposals to document abuses in drug treatment centers in Latin America.
The Information Program is a global leader in the campaign for public access to publicly funded research.
The Open Society Foundations seek submissions from civil society organizations on initiatives involving collaboration with law enforcement to improve the health and rights of people who use drugs or who engage in sex work.
The Access to Essential Medicines Initiative seeks motivated candidates in Eastern Europe and Central Asia for this 18-month, part-time fellowship.
The Open Society Initiative for Eastern Africa invites applications from pro-democracy organizations in the region.
The Open Society Institute–Baltimore seeks to ensure universal access to treatment services for all in need regardless of income or insurance status.
The Burma Project prioritizes grants to organizations working directly in Burma, and those supporting marginalized communities including ethnic minorities, women, and youth.
The Open Society Mental Health Initiative supports community-based alternatives to institutionalization for people with disabilities, and policies that promote their social inclusion.