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Chancellor's Postdoctoral Fellowship

Fellowships for research and mentoring that emphasize diversity and outreach to underserved communities. The UCLA Chancellor’s Postdoctoral Fellowship provides an additional opportunity to engage in the President’s Postdoctoral Fellowship Program for a candidate who intends to spend their fellowship year(s) at UCLA.  Application is through the UC PPFP, and candidates will be considered for funding from both programs.

Online application is due November 1 each year, and reference and mentor letters are due December 1.





Photo of Maggie Mohr

Maggie Mohr attended Hope College, a private liberal arts college located in Holland, Michigan, where she double-majored in Biology and Psychology, with a minor in Neuroscience. During her time at Hope College, she studied the onset of puberty in male and female rats and fell in love with research. After graduating in 2009, she started in the Neuroscience PhD program at Michigan State University and has worked with Dr. Cheryl Sisk, investigating the role of pubertal cytogenesis in the brain and its involvement in reproduction.

Photo of Zachary Price

Zachary Price holds a Ph.D. in Theater Studies from University of California, Santa Barbara where he was a University of California President’s Dissertation Fellow.  Previously, he earned a M.F.A. in Theater Studies from the New School University, and a B.S. in Performance Studies from Northwestern University. Price’s current research investigates AfroAsian juncture and disjuncture through performance practices such as martial arts, jazz, and dance from 1945 to the present. This research studies as performance politics the appropriation and redeployment of Asian martial arts and aesthetic practices by Black urban martial artists, and puts those strategies in conversation with Asian and Asian American appropriation of Black American performance politics. Price finds in the convergence of these strategies moments of disruption of regimes and knowledge binaries, such that new possibilities for transracial, transcultural subjectivities and struggle become possible.