GRANTS, SCHOLARSHIPS, AND FELLOWSHIPS
Grant Search Results
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 Institute–Baltimore’s Criminal and Juvenile Justice Program seeks to end overreliance on incarceration, which disproportionately affects the poor and individuals in communities of color.
The Disability Rights Scholarship Program offers awards to disability rights advocates from China, Tunisia, and other selected countries in Africa and Latin America for degrees in law and education.
The Open Society Human Rights Initiative invites Roma-led civil society organizations to propose rights-monitoring, advocacy, and campaigning projects to counter discrimination against Roma people.
The Roma Initiatives Office invites applications for institutional-development support from Roma-led start-up organizations that have the ambition of making an impact on EU and government decisions made on behalf of Roma.
The Latin America Program of the Open Society Foundations focuses its funding on four issue areas: accountability and transparency, policy debate and dialogue, human rights, and citizen security.
The Open Society Mental Health Initiative supports community-based alternatives to institutionalization for people with disabilities, and policies that promote their social inclusion.
The National Security and Human Rights Campaign provides grants to U.S.-based organizations working to promote progressive national security policies that respect human rights, civil liberties, and the rule of law.
The Open Society Initiative for Eastern Africa invites applications from pro-democracy organizations in the region.
Fellows pursue work related to human rights, good governance, and justice through a one-year residence within the Office of the President at the Open Society Foundations.
The Soros Justice Fellowships fund outstanding individuals to undertake projects that advance reform, spur debate, and catalyze change on a range of issues facing the U.S. criminal justice system.