Robert A. Pollak, Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Pennsylvania, for research on consistent planning over time. Theodore K. Rabb, Assistant Professor of History, Harvard University, for research on the organization of English expansion overseas, 1550-1630, based on computer analysis of the membership of trading and colonizing companies. Jerome L. Stein, Professor of Economics, Brown University, for research in Israel on the interaction of real and monetary variables in the growth process.
anon on the United Nations Relief and Works Agency: a study in extraterritorial administration. Robert W. Cox, Chief, Research and Planning Department, International Labor Office, for research in Washington, D.C. and Geneva on relations between the United States and the ILO. Ernst-Otto Czempiel, Dozent of Political Science, Technische Hochschule Darmstadt, for research in the United States and Geneva on the development of the German Federal Republic's relations with the United Nations. Ellen Frey-Wouters, Assistant Professor of Political Science, Brooklyn College, for research in Europe on the European Economic Community and the trade union movement. Lawrence Scheinman, Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of California, Los Angeles, for research in Europe on roles and relationships of international and national bureaucracies in the development of policies of the European Economic Commumty. Saadia Touval, Teaching and Research Associate in Political Science, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, for research in Africa on attitudes on international borders in Africa, and the treatment of border and territorial disputes between African states by African organizations. I. William Zartman, Associate Professor of International Studies, University of South Carolina, for research in Europe and Africa on Africa and the Common Market: multilateral diplomacy and development.
GRANTS FOR RESEARCH ON GOVERNMENTAL AND LEGAL PROCESSES The new Committee on Governmental and Legal Processes-Austin Ranney (chairman), Philip E. Converse, Richard F. Fenno, Jr., Samuel P. Huntington, Victor G. Rosenblum, and John C. Wahlke-held its first meeting on December 22. It made the following 7 awards under the program initiated by the former Committee on Political Behavior: Lee Benson, Professor of American History, University of Pennsylvania, for a pilot study for a comprehensive collective biography of American Congressmen since 1789. Edward Green, Professor of Sociology, Eastern Michigan University, for research on the influence of the judgment of preceding cases on judicial sentencing in consecutive criminal cases. Fred Kort, Professor of Political Science, University of Connecticut, for an analysis of judicial decisions as mathematical functions. Jack Ladinsky, Assistant Professor of Sociology, University of Wisconsin, for research on popular democracy and judicial independence: a study of the 1964 and 1965 elections of Justices of the Supreme Court in Wisconsin (joint with Allan Silver). O. Ruth McQuown, Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of Florida, for research on components in the emergence of a local political community. Allan Silver, Assistant Professor of Sociology, Columbia University, for research on popular democracy and judicial independence: a study of the 1964 and 1965 elections of Justices of the Supreme Court in Wisconsin (joint with Jack Ladinsky). Peter Woll, Visiting Associate Professor of Politics, Brandeis University, for research on administrative law and the politics of decision making.
GRANTS FOR AFRICAN STUDIES The Joint Committee on African Studies, sponsored with the American Council of Learned Societies-Alan P. Merriam (chairman), L. Gray Cowan, Philip D. Curtin, William O. Jones, Horace Miner, Roy Sieber, and Benjamin E. Thomas-at its meeting on January 7 made 9 grants for research relating to Africa south of the Sahara: Elizabeth Colson, Professor of Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley, for research in Zambia on economic and political change among the Valley Tonga of Gwembe District. St. Clair Drake, Professor of Sociology, Roosevelt University, for research in the United States and Ghana on urbanization in the latter country. James W. Fernandez, Associate Professor of Anthropology, Dartmouth College, for comparative research in South Africa, Liberia, and Ivory Coast on logical and aesthetic integration in the cult life of four contemporary African religious movements. Robert Heussler, research scholar, St. Antony's College, Oxford University, for research in England and Africa on British colonial government in the period preceding independence. Philip E. Leis, Assistant Professor of Anthropolo/IT, Brown University, for research in the Federal Repubhc of Cameroon on political values and accommodation in a West African chiefdom. Herbert S. Lewis, Assistant Professor of Anthropology, University of Wisconsin, for research in Ethiopia on leadership and community organization among the Galla.
GRANTS FOR RESEARCH ON INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATION The Committee on International Organization-Inis L. Claude, Jr. (chairman), Lincoln P. Bloomfield, William Diebold, Jr., Leland M. Goodrich, Ernst B. Haas, H. Field Haviland, Jr., Stanley Hoffmann, Walter R. Sharp, and Richard C. Snyder-at its meeting on February 12-13 made 7 grants for research: Edward H. Buehrig, Professor of Government, Indiana University, for research in the United States and Leb12