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Human Genome News Archive Edition

Human Genome News, Jan.-Feb. 1995; 6(5):19

U.S. Genome Research
Funding Guidelines

Note: Investigators wishing to apply for funding are urged to discuss their projects with appropriate agency staff before submitting proposals.

See also Energy Research Financial Assistance Program Notice 95-15: Human Genome Program - Ethical, Legal, and Social Implications

NIH National Center for Human Genome Research (NCHGR)

Application due dates: [1] February 1, June 1, and October 1; [2] April 5, August 5, and December 5; [3] January 10, May 10, and December 10: [4] on continuous basis.

Program Categories

Program announcements listed in NIH Guide for Grants and Contracts (http://www.nih.gov or 301/496-0844).

Research
  • Ethical, legal, and social implications (ELSI) of human genome research, Fellowships (PA 92-21) [1].
  • Genome science and technology centers (PAR 94-044) [1].
  • Informatics (PA 92-59) [1].
  • New and improved technologies for genomic research and analysis (PA 94-045) [1].
  • Pilot projects or feasibility studies for genomic analysis (PAR 94-046) [1].
Training
  • Courses related to genomic analysis (PA 91-88) [1].
  • Individual postdoctoral and senior fellowships in genomic analysis and technology (PA 92-21) [2].
  • National research service awards: Institutional training grants in genomic science (PA 94-085) [3].
  • Special emphasis research career awards in genomic research (PA 91-89) [1].
Special Programs
  • International genome research program for Central and Eastern Europe (PA 92-67) [1], Fellowships (PA 92-68) [2].
  • Minority institution travel awards (PA 91-17) [4]
  • Research supplements for underrepresented minorities and disabled [4].
NCHGR Staff: 301/496-7531, Fax: /480-2770.
  • ELSI: Elizabeth_Thomson@nih.gov or 301/402-4997.
  • Genetic linkage mapping, annotation, and single-chromosome workshops: Elise_Feingold@.nih.gov
  • Informatics: David_Benton@nih.gov
  • Large-scale mapping, sequencing of human and mouse genomes: Jeff_Schloss@nih.gov
  • Physical mapping technology, training, and special programs: Bettie_Graham@nih.gov
  • Sequencing technology development, technology transfer, nonmammalian model organisms: Carol_Dahl@nih.gov or Robert_Strausberg@nih.gov

DOE Human Genome Program

  • Contact for funding information or general inquiries: genome@er.doe.gov or 301/903-6488.
  • Relevant documents (url no longer available).
DOE Human Genome Distinguished Postdoctoral Fellowships

Next deadline: February 1, 1996.

  • Contact: Linda Holmes, Oak Ridge Institute for Science and Education (615/576-9934, Fax: /241-5219).

Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) Grants

DOE and NIH invite small business firms (less than 500 employees) to submit grant applications addressing the human genome topic of SBIR programs. The two agencies also support the Small Business Technology Transfer (STTR) program to foster transfers between research institutions and small businesses. Contacts:

  • Kay Etzler; c/o SBIR Program Manager, ER-16; DOE; Washington, DC 20585 (301/903-5867, Fax: -5488). DOE SBIR due March 1, 1996; STTR, early 1996.
  • Bettie Graham (see contact, NCHGR). NIH SBIR due April 15, August 15, and December 15. STTR, December 1.

National SBIR/STTR conferences: Chicago, IL (April 26-28); Washington, DC (October 16-18); Salt Lake City, UT (October 30-November 1); Dallas, TX (April 29-May 1, 1996). Conference hotline: 407/791-0720; electronic registration: 203/379-9427.


HGMIS staff

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The electronic form of the newsletter may be cited in the following style:
Human Genome Program, U.S. Department of Energy, Human Genome News (v6n5).

Human Genome Project 1990–2003

The Human Genome Project (HGP) was an international 13-year effort, 1990 to 2003. Primary goals were to discover the complete set of human genes and make them accessible for further biological study, and determine the complete sequence of DNA bases in the human genome. See Timeline for more HGP history.

Human Genome News

Published from 1989 until 2002, this newsletter facilitated HGP communication, helped prevent duplication of research effort, and informed persons interested in genome research.