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You've worked hard to get where you are. You're the first from your low-income family to go to college. Or you're from an ethnic or racial group that doesn't usually go for an academic career. But now you're here, and you can go so much further. Take the next step toward your future by becoming a McNair Scholar.

The opportunities you’ll have through the elite McNair Scholars Program will open doors for you all over campus—and the nation. You’ll learn how to prepare for graduate school. You’ll work with a faculty mentor to prepare a research project, and you’ll present your research at professional conferences. Oh, and did we mention the $3,500 stipend?

You might have what it takes. Whether you're interested in physics, history, criminal justice, or nearly any other field imaginable, let us show you the benefits of an academic career.

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  • IU School of Public Health-Bloomington dean to return to teaching, research

    IU School of Public Health-Bloomington dean to return to teaching, research  Mohammad Torabi plans to step down from his administrative role and return to the faculty at the successful conclusion of a national search for his successor, expected no earlier than June 2017.

  • Young African civic leaders visiting Indianapolis as Mandela Fellows

    Young African civic leaders visiting Indianapolis as Mandela FellowsTwenty-five of Sub-Saharan Africa's brightest young civic leaders will be in Indianapolis today, participating in Nelson Mandela International Day service activities at four nonprofit organizations. They will help people here while exchanging ideas and offering insights into how communities in the U.S. and Africa might improve lives of youth and women and advance global health and environmental sustainability.

  • IU research points toward new blindness prevention methods in diabetic eye disease

    IU research points toward new blindness prevention methods in diabetic eye diseaseIndiana University researchers have created a virtual tissue model of diabetes in the eye that shows precisely how a small protein that can both damage or grow blood vessels in the eye causes vision loss and blindness in people with diabetes. The study, reported in the journal PLOS Computational Biology, could also lead to better treatment for diabetic retinopathy, which currently requires multiple, invasive procedures that aren’t always effective in the long term.

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