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In 2004 the following persons received an RSC Research Grant for their projects:

  • Anne Weger (University of Bonn, Germany), “Theodore Roosevelt’s Ideology of Race” (M.A.);
  • Daniel Matlin (University of Cambridge, U.K.), “Amiri Baraka (Leroi Jones), The Black Arts Movement, and the Racial Politics of Masculinity” (M.A.);
  • Claudia Kedar (Haifa University, Israel), “The IMF, 1944-1960, and Its Contribution to Strengthening the U.S. as a Hegemonic Power” (M.A.);
  • Maud Quessard-Salvaing (Sorbonne Nouvelle, Paris, France), “USIA and the Cultural Cold War in Europe, 1953-1990” (M.A.);
  • Jorrit van den Berk (Leiden University, the Netherlands), “The Eisenhower Administration and Caribbean Dictators” (M.A.);
  • Bjoern Setzer (University of Freiburg, Germany), “Franklin D. Roosevelt’s View of Germany Before 1933”(M.A.);
  • Carla Matze and Anja Sio (Open University, the Netherlands), “Eleanor Roosevelt, the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and Its Influence in the UN Civil and Political Rights Treaty and the UN Economic, Social and Cultural Rights Treaty” (M.A.);
  • Halina Bieluk (University of Bialystok, Poland), “John F. Kennedy and Civil Rights” (Ph.D.);
  • Oreste Foppiani (Graduate Institute of International Studies, Geneva, Switzerland), “The U.S. Political and Military Establishment and the Repubblica Sociale Italiana, 1943-1945” (Ph.D.);
  • David J. Snyder (U.S. NAF/Fulbright Grantee, University of Groningen, the Netherlands), “Between Superpower and the Sea: The Netherlands and American Power, 1940-1958” (Ph.D.);
  • Piebe Teeboom (University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands), “America: The Middle Way? The 1936 Presidential Inquiry Commission on Cooperative Enterprise in Europe” (Ph.D.);
  • Stefano Luconi (University of Florence, Italy), “Mayor Fiorello H. La Guardia and Anti-Semitism” (book);
  • Lucas Richert (University of Edinburgh, U.K.), “Conservative Coalition-Building During the 1980 Republican Nomination” (M.Sc.);
  • Koen Dedobbeleer (University of Ghent, Belgium), “Theodore Roosevelt, William Howard Taft and the 1912 Elections” (M.A.);
  • Christophe Kerckhaert (University of Ghent, Belgium), “American Anti- Colonialism During the Interwar Years” (M.A.);
  • Charlotte Van Caeneghem (University of Ghent, Belgium), “Eleanor Roosevelt and Women, African Americans and Youngsters During the Depression of the 1930s” (M.A.);
  • Helen Laville (University of Birmingham, U.K.), “Internationalizing Women’s Rights: The United Nations Commission on the Status of Women, 1945-1955” (article).

European students seeking a masters or doctorate in American history as well as advanced scholars are invited to apply for a Research Grant. Application forms can be found here and relevant information on the RSC archival collections can be found here.