We are grateful to these organizations, who are our research partners or our supporters.
Cornell Law School
Cornell Law School, located in Ithaca, New York, is a graduate school of Cornell University. Among top-tier law schools, Cornell Law School is known for excellence in all areas of law and prides itself on the strength of its programs. Cornell Law School’s mission remains that articulated by Cornell President Andrew Dickson White upon the founding of the law school 120 years ago: “Our aim is to keep its instruction strong, its standard high, and so to produce … a fair number of well-trained, large-minded, morally based lawyers in the best sense.”
National Science Foundation
The National Science Foundation (NSF) is an independent federal agency created by Congress in 1950 “to promote the progress of science; to advance the national health, prosperity, and welfare; to secure the national defense…” With an annual budget of about $6.9 billion (FY 2010), they are the funding source for approximately 20 percent of all federally supported basic research conducted by America’s colleges and universities. In many fields such as mathematics, computer science and the social sciences, NSF is the major source of federal backing.
Google Faculty Research Awards
Google is committed to developing new technologies to help their users find and use information. While they do significant in-house research and engineering, they also maintain strong ties with academic institutions worldwide pursuing innovative research in core areas relevant to our mission. As part of that vision, the Google Research Awards program aims to identify and support world-class, full-time faculty pursuing research in areas of mutual interest.
IBM Center for the Business of Government
The IBM Center for the Business of Government connects public management research with practice. Since 1998, they have helped public sector executives improve the effectiveness of government with practical ideas and original thinking. They sponsor independent research by top minds in academia and the non-profit sector, and they create opportunities for dialogue on a broad range of public management topics.