The application is made up of one, open-ended question due August 31, Responses to the question should be no longer than words. For the video, we estimate a response should take only about 3 minutes, but it should not exceed more than 5 minutes. With thoughtful consideration to the written, video prompts, and powerpoint, we estimate 3—5 hours needed to complete the scholarship application. The time it takes to complete the application will not affect your consideration. We are looking for thought-provoking, creative, insightful responses that will highlight how technology will improve remote patient care.
You will receive a confirmation email to confirm your application submission. We will notify everyone on or before September 30, Scholarship winners will be notified by September 30th, and will be asked to confirm receipt of the email and provide proof of enrollment in their academic program — please refer to the Official Rules. As a reminder, you can be asked to show proof of expenditure. Submit your application. Please include your full name, email address, and attach a PowerPoint, video, or Word document to your submission.
Your full name. Question for you: What visual images can you capture of something in your life, family or community that has changed this year? Things to notice : Where the data that created this map comes from, how it was used, and what it shows. Question for you : What data could you collect that would shed light on some aspect of your world in ? For example, what aspects of your daily life would tell a story if measured? What might you survey your family or housemates about, and what might their answers show?
Question for you : What communities do you belong to that have had to adapt or change this year? What has that looked and felt like? From the U. I mean, look at this. What is going on with all this pandemic panic- buying? Coronavirus causes several symptoms, but diarrhea is not that common among them — at least not common enough to need a lot of this in a hurry. Toilet paper, the ultimate quarantine essential, used since the days of the Black Death to ward off disease.
It makes a delicious meal. Face mask. A comfy pillow. Cozy scarf. Hot date. Fetching hat. And the sight of empty shelves tricks other shoppers into panicking and the whole thing starts to spread like, well, you know. So look, realistically, you should stock up on some things just in case you and your family need to isolate yourselves in the near future. Canned dry and frozen foods are all good as well as drinks and of course, any medication.
But you only need enough for a couple of weeks. Stockpile more and we might all find that sense of being in control is forever slipping out of our grasp. Take toilet paper. In March and April, shortages were all over the news as quarantined consumers began hoarding necessities. If you were on social media, the memes were everywhere. How could you possibly say something new about the topic?
If you were challenged to make original work of some kind that focused on toilet paper hoarding during the pandemic, what would you create? Next, here are three more pieces in different mediums that are original takes on topics many have covered. You can also find out more about it on the Instagram account for the Museum of Chinese in America.
One thing to notice : Asian-American harassment has surged during the pandemic, and many have spoken out about it via essays, videos and more. Notice how elements like the use of color, design and dual languages impart complicated information quickly and in an eye-catching way.
Questions for you: What causes do you care about? If you were to create something to help people take action on one of those issues, what would it be? One thing to notice : This collection, taken from many reader submissions, shows how many different ways there are to say essentially the same thing — this was my normal life, and now it is gone. Notice that one image is from a high school student. You most likely have images on your camera roll just like it. Humor : Testing, Testing.
Why does that work so well for the message the writer conveys? Question for you : How can you play with structure or form in the work you are making? Try a few versions and see which you like best. Though there is more here than you may ever be able to explore, our intent was to list as much excellent work across genres and mediums as we could.
If we have missed something in The Times that you have found useful or interesting, please let us know in the comments, or by writing to LNFeedback nytimes. A podcast? A video? A photo? An illustration? A poem? A list? Some other format? If you are interested in the same topic or theme, what form might your work take?
Remote Learning Is Hard. Losing Family Members Is Worse. Surviving Coronavirus as a Broke College Student. What Is Next for the Class of ? Not American Yet. Published in The New York Times. I Used to Go Out. This Togetherness Is Temporary. Trapped at Home? Board Game On!
I Played in the N. You Should Start Writing Letters. Then Came Tennis Camp. Politics as an Act of Love. Testing, Testing. Though none were likely written this year, Naomi Shihab Nye, who selects them, often links them to current events. How to Survive This. I Gave My Love a Story. The Morning News. Black Snow. Some Girls. In June, the Book Review asked two prominent American poets to write original poems responding to the moment.
Weather , by Claudia Rankine. Turn the News Into a Rose. How to Sew a Fabric Face Mask. The New Saturday Night. Sources of Self-Regard. Historic Wildfires Rage in Western States. The Quotidian and the Surreal. The Way We Watch Now. Photos From Election Day Domestic Rites. What We Look Like: 11 Asian-American artists celebrate their experiences of culture and identity with illustrated self portraits. Street Art Confronts the Pandemic.
Created to illustrate articles:. The G. What Does Life Look Like? How America Can Reopen. In Praise of Quarantine Clapping. Will Trump Win Pennsylvania Again? Make a Collage With Your Newspaper. Carrying the Weight. Is Resilience Overrated? Why Zoom Is Terrible. Alone in my house. Every morning in quarantine, I wake up at OK, maybe at , or at least before I try my best to shower first, or maybe I should exercise first or maybe I should eat first. I should write first. Maya Angelou always wrote first thing in the morning.
And Susan Sontag. And Ernest Hemingway. But fuck Hemingway. Did my unemployment card arrive yet? OK, deep breath. Everything will be better if I meditate. I should get some sun. The sun fixes everything, simplifies things. Nostalgia is a funny thing. I used to think it was reserved for the distant past. Nostalgic for running down a New England hill with your six-year-old niece. Driving through the Midwest to meet the newest member of your family.