Seisoh Sukemune/Bruce Bain Award for Encouragement of Early Career Research
Application deadline: tbd 2021
The Seisoh Sukemune/Bruce Bain Encouragement of Early Career Research Award recognizes outstanding early career contributions to scholarly endeavors addressing psychological issues of a universal or multinational significance. It is designed to encourage research that systematically addresses the psychological dimensions affecting the quality of human life, and to enhance and reinforce the mission and goals of ICP. For the purpose of this award, “research” is broadly defined to include all paradigms of scholarly endeavor, such as laboratory experiments, field experiments, field studies, correlation and evaluation studies, historical studies and case histories. The recipient is expected to present an address at the 2020 ICP annual convention that relates to his/her research.
- An honorarium for $200 USD, an award certificate and an award plaque
- An invitation to present at the annual ICP conference, with waived conference registration
- Waived ICP Membership fee for the award year and the next year (18 months)
Criteria for eligibility
The recipient must be a psychologist who has no more than ten (10) years postdoctoral experience, or a student. Nominations are invited from all over the world.
Nomination materials and procedure
- Nomination must be made here
- Materials include:
- Uploaded manuscript (PDF) of a professional paper based primarily on the applicant’s own work; Nominee must be first or sole author on the paper; Nominee’s contribution must be greater than 50%; Paper must not have been published elsewhere but can be based on Nominee’s unpublished bachelor, master, diploma, or dissertation research; Paper must follow APA publication format; Length of paper cannot exceed 25 double-spaced pages including abstract, references, figures, and tables;
- Nominee’s curriculum vita (PDF only);
- Names of providers ot two letters of support stipulating why the applicant is deserving of the award (letters may uploaded with application or submitted separately to: Dr. Cecilia Cheng, email@example.com);
- Certification by the Nominee that the material presented is original and is primarily the Nominee’s own work, that the Nominee’s contribution to the paper is greater than 50% (where there are multiple authors), that the material has not been previously published, and that the Nominee agrees to present the paper at the 2019 ICP conference.
Paper selection criteria:
The paper’s logic, its purpose, its methodology, its universal or multinational significance, contribution to the development of international psychology, and contribution to the development of human well-being.
For inquiries, please contact the award chair, Prof. Cecilia Cheng, at firstname.lastname@example.org
Past Recipients – Sukemune/Bain Award
|2018||Dr. Anusha Kassan, University of Calary, Canada|
|2017||Dr. Swati Bajpai, All India Institute of Medical Sciences (AIIMS), New Delhi, INDIA|
|2016||Dr. Hiroaki Kawamichi from Gunma University, JAPAN|
|2015||Mr. Joshua Wright, University of Western Ontario, CANADA|
|2014||Dr. Melody Chao, Hong Kong U. Science & Technology CHINA|
|2013||Dr. Angela K.Y. Leung, Singapore Management University, SINGAPORE|
|2012||Dr. Diana Boer, Bremen, GERMANY|
|2004||Ms. Mikayo Ando, Health Science Laboratory, Gakugei University, Tokyo, JAPAN
Psychological Factors and the Impact of Intervention on Japanese Adolescent Aggressive Behaviors
|2002||Ms. Serena Cheng, Institute of Ethnology, Academia Sinica, Taipei, TAIWAN
Different voices from two Asian nations : Social relationships among Taiwanese and Japanese college students.
|2001||Ms. Yumi Suzuki, Nagoya University, JAPAN
Cross-cultural comparability in the relationship of attribution for academic success and failure with self-esteem and self-consciousness.
|2000||Dr. Ng Aik Kwang, Nanyang Technological University, SINGAPORE
Why creators are dogmatic people, “nice” people are not creative, and creative people are not “nice.”
|1999||Dr. Cecilia Cheng, Division Social Science, The Hong Kong University, HONG KONG
Social Relations and Psychological Distress: Toward a variability approach to subclinical depression.