Stanford University

For Publishing A Memoir By Donald Kennedy

  • Amount
    $30,000
  • Program
  • Date Awarded
    3/29/2016
  • Term
    12 Months
  • Type of Support
    Project
Overview
This grant will support publishing of a memoir by former Stanford President Donald Kennedy about his life and career. Professor Kennedy founded Stanford’s Program in Human Biology, consulted in Washington DC to the Ford White House and served as FDA Commissioner under President Carter. He was Provost and President of Stanford and an Editor of Science Magazine. In his final years as a professor at Stanford, he focused his work on climate change and sustainability issues. This book will be an important piece of history, not only for the Stanford community but for the many other fields he influenced with his work. This grant will provide matching funds to Packard Foundation funding and enable this project to move forward expediently.
About the Grantee
Grantee Website
siepr.stanford.edu 
Address
366 Galvez Street, Stanford, CA, 94305, United States
Grants to this Grantee
for support of the Policy Analysis for California Education program  
Policy Analysis for California Education (PACE) is a nonpartisan policy and research center housed at Stanford University. It researches and analyzes education policy issues pertaining to California’s K-12 education system, bridging the gap between research and policy. This grant will help PACE produce relevant analysis and research, which can be used to better inform California education policy development and guide state and local decision making. (Strategy: K-12 Teaching and Learning)
for support of a neuroimaging study of racial bias and professional investors  
SPARQ, a research center at Stanford University, seeks to reduce societal disparities and social divides using behavioral science. This grant will support research to examine racial diversity in the financial services industry. It is expected that this information will be used to develop strategies and practices to reduce biases that contribute to racial disparities.

Search Our Grantmaking


By Keyword