Combating Campus Issues Scholarship
Scholarship Sponsored by Goldstein and Bashner
Each year, we will present a $1,000 award to an especially promising higher education student who shares our determination and articulates a clear vision about how he or she will work to advance advocacy initiatives and solutions for on-campus problems.
We are opening the Goldstein and Bashner Combating Campus Issues Scholarship to all students currently enrolled in a community college, junior college, undergrad or graduate institution located anywhere in the United States.
High school graduates on the verge of beginning their college studies as well as existing GED holders will also be given consideration for the award.
The strongest candidates for this scholarship are those best able to skillfully articulate their personal understanding of the problems described above on college campuses.
As part of the application process, these individuals will also be asked to describe the ways in which they can work to expand awareness, foster solutions that focus on education and prevention and encourage victims to come forward and demand the justice they deserve.
Those interested in receiving the scholarship are asked to submit proof of good academic standing from their current educational institution. For the purposes of the Goldstein and Bashner Scholarship, this is evidenced by no less than a 3.0 cumulative GPA on an overall scale of 4.0.
How to Apply
Candidates are also asked to provide:
A) A current resume that includes updated contact information as well as a statement of present educational level or student status
B) Most recent academic transcript from his or her current institution (unofficial formats are acceptable); freshmen will be permitted to use unofficial documents from the most recent school attended together with any materials obtainable from their present school
C) An original essay of no less than 500 words in which the student explains how he or she will raise public awareness about combatting issues they have experienced on campus and how he or she would create an environment in which survivors feel emboldened and justified in telling their personal stories