NOYCE Internships and Scholarships

Calling all STEM Students

Find out about:
NOYCE Internship Opportunities
Summer Explorer Program
NOYCE Scholarships
DATE: Thursday, May 1, 2014
TIME: 12pm – 1pm
ROOM: Namm 908
* STEM departments:

Architectural Technology, Biological Sciences, Chemistry, Computer Engineering Technology, Computer Systems Technology, Construction Management and Civil Engineering Technology, Electrical and Telecommunications Engineering Technology, Environment Control Technology, Mechanical Engineering Technology, Mathematics, Physics

For additional information, please contact Professor Fangyang Shen, Computer Systems, at

Are you a STEMinist?

Do you know what a STEMinist is? It’s a mash-up of STEM–Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics–and feminist. So, are you a STEMinist?

You can get more information about women-oriented issues in the STEM fields on Browse through to the blog, to the (very short) list of jobs and internship (yes, only one at the time of this post). The blog might be helpful to orient you to issues women in STEM fields are facing and how they’re addressing them.

You might also be so inspired by the mere thought of STEMinism that you want to find out about neologisms, newly coined words or phrases.

This post is brought to you by your friendly Undergraduate Research Committee and inspired by Women’s History Month.

An NSF-Funded Initiative to Develop Extraordinary STEM Teachers

NEST: Noyce Explorers, Scholars, Teachers
An NSF-Funded Initiative to Develop Extraordinary STEM Teachers

Interested in becoming a high school or middle school STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Mathematics) Teacher in New York?

The NEST initiative will

  • Provide early classroom teaching experiences
  • Mentor you towards and through STEM teacher training
  • Provide exciting Science and Teaching workshops
  • Provide Large Scholarships

How can you get involved? How much will you get paid?

  • Teaching Internships   $750/semester
  • 3‐week Summer STEM workshop   $700
  • Exciting STEM workshops in Spring and Fall
  • Scholarships for Future STEM Teachers   $10,000/year

Attending information sections

  • November 26, 2013, 12PM‐1PM, Namm Hall 0908
  • December 10, 2013, 12PM‐1PM, Namm Hall 0908

    To apply or for more information contact:

    Dr. Fangyang Shen, Computer Systems Technology, N1000, fshen@citytech.cuny.eduDr. Andrew Douglas, Department of Mathematics, N707,

    Dr. Estela Rojas, Department of Mathematics, N727,

    Dr. William Roberts, Career and Tech. Education, M201,

Undergraduate Research at The Mount Desert Island Biological Laboratory

The Mount Desert Island Biological Laboratory has established programs for undergraduate education to enhance scientific training in the biological sciences.

Through courses, fellowships, and enrichment activities, MDIBL excels in training undergraduate students considering careers in research or medicine. MDIBL is a highly collaborative, collegial, and informal research environment, where students and scientists design and conduct experiments together and may discuss their results on a bench overlooking Frenchman Bay or over a meal in the dining hall.

Short Courses

MDIBL has a extensive program of year-round, hands-on, research intensive short courses, workshops and symposia for undergraduate students. Most courses are closed-enrollment and only offered to students from the sending institutions. All MDIBL Courses and Conferences are listed on this website.

Summer Research Fellowships:

The Research Experience
Each summer, over 30 undergraduates from Maine and across the United States participate in research fellowships at MDIBL. Undergraduate fellows work in the laboratory of an MDIBL investigator on an independent project designed by the student and their mentor. Laboratory training can include techniques in molecular biology, physiology, and bioinformatics. Projects are wide-ranging and could include the comparative study of a laboratory animal (zebrafish, roundworm, sea urchin, etc.), cultured cells, and biological tissue preparations. While most projects are laboratory-based, some include a field component. In pursuing their independent research project, students attend weekly seminars given by MDIBL scientists and invited speakers from other institutions discussing a variety of topics in the biological and environmental sciences.

Undergraduate research fellowships are 8 – 10 weeks long, from early June to mid August. In 2014, most students will arrive on Monday, June 2 and will depart on Friday, August 8.

Students may select a summer research mentor from among the Lab’sresident or visiting faculty whose research matches their personal scientific interests and career goals. Students applying to the Maine INBRE undergraduate program may select a mentor from MDIBL or one one of several Maine INBRE partner institutions.

MDIBL Campus living
Undergraduate summer research fellowships are 8 – 10 weeks long. Students are typically housed in either Spruce or Birch Hall. Meals are served in the MDIBL Co-op (called Co-op because students are responsible for their own meals on weekends).

Weekends are typically free and students enjoy recreational activities including hiking in Acadia National Park, swimming in Acadia’s pristine ponds, biking, running, sand pit volleyball, soccer, Ultimate Frisbee, kayaking, or just relaxing on the Lab dock.

Admissions and Funding
Summer Research Fellowship applications are generally accepted in late fall, with an application deadline in early January. Most fellowships cover all expenses (room, board, travel) and pay a weekly stipend.

Undergraduate Research at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory

CSHL’s Undergraduate Research Program (URP) provides one of the few places where young people are instructed in the techniques of modern biology while becoming integrated members of a vibrant scientific community. Each year, approximately 25 students from around the world are accepted to the fully subsidized, 10-week summer program to work with senior Laboratory staff members on independent research projects in:

  • Cancer Biology
  • Neuroscience
  • Plant Biology
  • Cellular and Molecular Biology
  • Genetics
  • Bioinformatics and Genomics

The URP program and its NSF REU component are administered by the Watson School of Biological Sciences and is designed to give students an opportunity to conduct first-rate research. Participants learn about scientific reasoning, laboratory methods, theoretical principles, and scientific communication. The specific objectives of the program as it relates to undergraduate students are:

  • Provide college undergraduates an opportunity to conduct original research
  • Enable interactions with scientists from graduate students to Principle Investigators
  • Introduce them to the physical and intellectual tools necessary for biological research
  • Inform them about the major questions now under investigation in the biomedical and life sciences
  • Promote interactions among students of diverse backgrounds

In addition to their research, URP students attend a series of seminars and special events designed specifically for them. At the URP Symposium, held at the end of each summer, students present a summary of their research to the entire CSHL community. Each participant also writes a scientific abstract, and a final report to describe his or her project.

URP students are encouraged to attend advanced postdoctoral courses at CSHL, organized by leading scientists from around the world. In these courses, undergraduate students have an unparalleled opportunity to learn the latest experimental techniques in different fields and to seek advice about their future paths.

Program participants live, work, eat, and play among CSHL scientists. They are invited to all Laboratory social activities, attend a Broadway play, explore many of the tourist attractions in New York City, have pool parties, visit the lovely beaches of Long Island, and generally enjoy a marvelous—and very busy—summer. By the end of the program, they are well-equipped to decide whether scientific research is a career they would like to pursue.

Microsoft Career/Recruiting/Products & Devices

Microsoft Career/Recruiting/Products Devices
Showcase Presentation!
Friday, September, 20, 2013
1:00 – 4:00 p.m.
Lecture Hall (room L.63.00)
(Followed by a networking session with Microsoft staff)
New Building, 524 West 59th Street, New York, NY 10019
John Jay College for Criminal Justice, CUNY

For current Juniors, Seniors, Graduate Students and recent graduates of 2013, all majors welcome!  Microsoft has opportunities available in a wide array of areas beyond Technology including Finance, Accounting, Operations, Sales, Marketing, H/R, Legal and more!

Come, attend, learn about Microsoft products and devices, its culture and opportunities from Vadim Sigalov, Brooklyn College Alumnus and US East Premier Field Engineering, Microsoft | Services along with other Microsoft representatives from a variety of operational areas.  The presentation will also feature a Human Resources representative from Microsoft talking about what the company looks for in new hires and why Microsoft is always listed as a top employer!

Refreshments will be served!

Kick-start your potential at Microsoft, working on everything from industry-leading products to new technologies. This presentation will focus on Premier Field Engineering and Technical Account Manager opportunities as well as the MACH Hire Program.

The Microsoft Academy for College Hires [MACH] Program is designed for University hires like you:  An inspiring and motivating  world class program to help you drive your career and achieve extraordinary things. Professional development, challenging and meaningful work and a global network of over 2,500 MACH employees will enable  you to realize your full potential.

For more information on the MACH program, visit:

Microsoft offers jobs locally, nationally and globally! Register to attend online at:

Space is limited to the first 250 to register! Please note you must be registered to attend!