Details about Baxter Family Competition On Federalism, 2016
Baxter Family Competition On Federalism, 2016 is offered for Other degree in the field of Federalism. You can apply to this scholarship here. The deadline for the sending your application is 30 Sep 2016. This scholarship is provided by McGill University and the value of this scholarship is Partial Funding, $1,000 to $5,000 . This scholarship is open for: Open to all nationalities.
- Deadline: 30 Sep 2016
- Scholarship value: Partial Funding, $1,000 to $5,000
The Faculty of Law at the McGill University and the Peter MacKell Chair in Federalism are conducting Baxter Family Competition on Federalism, 2016.
The aim of this competition is to improve research and foster informed debate on federalism by law students around the world.
- The applicants for Baxter Family Competition on Federalism, 2016 should be law students, junior legal scholars, law Ph.D. candidates or junior lawyers.
- The candidates should be enrolled in LL.B, J.D., B.C.L., D.C.L., or should have degree obtained after 30th September 2011 or should have been admitted to the Bar after 30th September 2011.
- The essays submitted for Baxter Family Competition on Federalism, 2016 should be in English or French.
- The essays should not exceed 8000 words in English and 8008 words in French.
- The essays should be unpublished as of 30th September 2016 and should be numbered in the upper right corner.
- The essays should be a 12 point font, with 2.5 margins on the side and double spaced.
- The essays should contain a title, author's name and contact, the author's eligibility statement.
- The essay should have an abstract (200 words) and should be submitted in the word format.
What does it offer?
- The winners get $5,000 for the first, $3,000 for a second and $1,000 for the third place.
- The essay should focus on the potential and challenges of federal constitutional design for complex multilingual, multi-cultural and multinational societies, including those with mixed legal systems and/or those seeking post-conflict reconciliation and the institutions, mechanisms and constitutional principles that may enhance – or undermine – “good government” in federal systems.