Centre for Sustainability Transitions (CST) Masters & PhD Scholarships 2021 – Stellenbosch University

Centre for Sustainability Transitions (CST) Masters & PhD Scholarships 2021 – Stellenbosch University

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The Centre for Sustainability Transitions builds on a strong history of transdisciplinary research and complexity studies at Stellenbosch University, providing a vibrant hub for solution-oriented sustainability science that hosts leading scientists and students from diverse disciplinary backgrounds in a state-of-the-art research centre. 

Application Deadline: Varying

About the Award: The primary objective of the CST is to provide transformational knowledge on the dynamics of multi-scale social-ecological change, and strategic insights into the new modes of research and governance that can bring about a just transition to a more equitable and sustainable society, in southern Africa and globally.

Eligible Field(s): See below

Type: Masters, PhD

Eligibility:

To be Taken at (Country): South Africa

Number of Awards: Not specified

How to Apply: We seek motivated individuals interested to pursue a PhD on the following topics:

And to pursue a Masters on the following topics:

Please click on the links above for further details.

  • It is important to go through all application requirements in the Award Webpage (see Link below) before applying.
  • GOODLUCK

Visit Award Webpage for Details



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About Post Author

Professor Cram

Professor Lawrence Cram is a Visiting Fellow at the Australian National University working in the Department of Applied Mathematics. His interests include astronomy, mathematics, engineering, computing, and physics. Due to his extensive expertise, professor Cram has worked as a Professor of Physics at the University of Sydney and as the Deputy Vice-Chancellor at ANU during 2004-2012. In 2013, he retired as a Master, University House and Graduate House. In January 2014, he was appointed as an acting Deputy Vice-Chancellor at Charles Darwin University. Professor Cram is also a Fellow at the Royal Astronomical Society and the Australian Institute of Physics.
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