Online talk: Doctorate Opportunities in Germany
- 08 Jun 2021 - 08 Jun 2021
- German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD)
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The German doctorate enjoys an outstanding reputation. Germany’s research institutions, universities and companies welcome international researchers and offer excellent opportunities for doctoral students. Structured PhD programmes, for example, often have a strong international orientation with English as the team language.
Roughly 29,000 graduate students complete a doctorate in Germany every year – far more than in any other member state of the European Union. Every year, over 5,500 international scholars are awarded a doctoral degree by a German university.
Join our online talk and find out how to do your doctorate in Germany, how to find a supervisor, write a proposal and find funding opportunities.
Our experts will try to answer as many of your questions from the live chat as possible.
The event is open to anyone interested in doing research in Germany. It is free of charge and will be conducted in English.
We look forward to meeting you online!
“Doctorate Opportunities in Germany“
How to find a supervisor, write a proposal, find funding opportunities.
Tuesday, 8 June 2021, 2:00 pm – 3:00 pm (CEST)
Hosted by: Anne Knab, German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD)
Silke Hell, University of Konstanz, Staff Development and Promotion of Doctoral Researchers
Since its foundation in 1966, the University of Konstanz has distinguished itself through its top-level research, excellence in teaching and studies, internationality and interdisciplinary collaboration.
Research in Konstanz is carried out at the highest international level focussing on five interdisciplinary research priorities: Cultural Studies, Social and Cognitive Sciences, Collective Behaviour and Ecology, Chemical Biology, Nano and Materials Science, Collaborative Research Centres.
University of Konstanz
Dr. Johannes Freudenreich, Helmholtz Association, Promotion of young and early-stage researchers
The Helmholtz Association of German Research Centers was created in 1995 to formalise existing relationships between several globally-renowned independent research centres. The Helmholtz Association distributes core funding from the German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF) to its 18 autonomous research centers and evaluates their effectiveness against the highest international standards.
Helmholtz Association of German Research Centres contributes to solving the major challenges facing society, science and the economy by conducting top-level research in strategic programmes within our six research fields: Energy, Earth & Environment, Health, Aeronautics, Space and Transport, Matter, and Information.
Helmholtz Graduate Schools
Each Helmholtz Center has a graduate school, graduate office, or contact person responsible for doctoral researchers. This central contact point provides advice in administrative matters relating to their doctorate and acts as a link between the Helmholtz Center and the partner universities in matters concerning their doctorate. The Helmholtz Graduate Offices and Schools combine various opportunities available to doctoral candidates at a Helmholtz Center. This may also include several Research Schools and International Research Schools.
The Helmholtz Association
Helmholtz Graduate Schools
Magdalena Matyjek, Doctoral Candidate at the Clinical Psychology of Social Interaction group, Berlin School of Mind and Brain, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin (HU Berlin) offers all of the major academic disciplines in the humanities, social sciences, cultural studies, mathematics, the natural sciences, medicine and agricultural sciences. Humboldt-Universität is an excellent research university that delivers top-level achievements in a wide variety of fields in both national and international comparisons. The Research Service Centre provides the University’s researchers with professional support. The Berlin School of Mind and Brain is a graduate institution of Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin. The focus is on the interface between the humanities and behavioral sciences with the neurosciences. The Clinical Psychology of Social Interaction group led by Prof. Dr. Isabel Dziobek is a part of the Berlin School of Mind and Brain, at Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin.