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The program improves the response of all aspects of the civil and criminal justice system to families with a history of domestic violence, dating violence, sexual assault and stalking, or in cases involving allegations of child sexual abuse. The applicants must focus on four priority areas: (1) court-based and court-related programs; (2) supervised visitation and safe exchange by and between parents; training and technical assistance for people who work with families in the court system; (3) civil legal services; provision of resources in juvenile court matters; and (4) development or promotion of legislation, model codes, policies, and best practices.
The grantees will develop and implement watershed-based plans and projects that will protect public waterways and improve water quality. Applicants are strongly encouraged to submit proposals that develop and implement watershed-based plans designed to protect unimpaired waters or restore pollution impaired waters.
The program addresses the need for a high quality STEM workforce in areas of national priorities. The program seeks to increase the success of low-income academically talented students with demonstrated financial need who are pursuing associate, baccalaureate, or graduate degrees in STEM fields.
Advancements in data-driven scientific research depend on trustworthy and reliable cyberinfrastructure. The program supports the development of hardware and software technologies and techniques to protect research cyberinfrastructure across every stage of the scientific workflow.
The program fosters the development of innovative cyberinfrastructure technologies to transform science and engineering research. National and international collaborations are considered for funding.
The program supports research to test interventions that limit or reduce HIV-1 reservoirs in children (birth to 18 years of age at the time of enrollment) on effective suppressive antiretroviral or ART therapy. Specifically, NIH wants researchers to focus on the following populations: early ART-treated children who are virally suppressed; children who are about to start or recently started ART for acute infection and may not yet be virally suppressed; and children who started ART later in their disease course.
The program supports integrated, multi-disciplinary teams to overcome barriers to invasive surgical procedures that provide the unique ability to record and stimulate neurons within precisely localized brain structures in humans. Human studies using invasive technology are often constrained by a limited number of patients and resources available to implement complex experimental protocols and are rarely aggregated in a manner that addresses research questions with appropriate statistical power. Projects will investigate high-impact questions in human neuroscience and disorders of the human nervous system.
The program supports research to investigate the clinical, imaging or physiological characteristics of subjects with dementia and parkinsonism (Lewy Body Dementia) using previously-collected data available in: (1) the Alzheimerís Disease Neuroimaging Initiative (ADNI)/National Alzheimer's Coordinating Center (NACC) and (2) the Parkinsonís Disease Biomarker Program (PDBP) databases.
The program supports research on innovative products and services that may advance progress in preventing and treating Alzheimer's Disease and caring for and treating these patients.
The program supports centers to bring together basic and clinical investigators as a means to enhance communication, collaboration and effectiveness of ongoing research related to digestive and liver diseases.
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