Social sciences and humanities research is getting a financial boost at McGill University. About $4.3 million in funding is being awarded to 49 McGill scientists.
49 McGill researchers obtain grants from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.
Social sciences and humanities research is getting a financial boost at McGill University. Today, the Honourable Martin Cauchon, Minister of Justice, Attorney General of Canada and Minister with political responsibility for Quebec, announced the allocation of the 2002 Standard Research Grants from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada. About $4.3 million in funding is being awarded to 49 McGill recipients, averaging $87,835 per project. The titles and principal investigators to receive funding at McGill include:
- Legitimacy and effectiveness of international environmental regimes: the role of soft law (Jaye D. Ellis)
- The tradition of non-use: nuclear taboo in world politics (Paul V. Thazha)
- Citizenship and the Charter of Rights and Freedoms (Christopher Manfredi)
- Social and cognitive-developmental influences on the formation and reduction of prejudice in children (Frances E. Aboud)
- Resource recovery for environmental sustainability and competitiveness(Tamer Boyaci)
- La résistance à l'implantation des technologies de l'information (Liette Lapointe)
- The phonetics of Canadian English: region, gender and the linguistics of Canadian identity (Charles S. Boberg)
- National identity, state (re)formation and religion: a comparative study of Poland and Québec (Geneviève Zubrzycki)