Skip to ContentSkip to Navigation
About usNews and EventsNews articles

European Commission awards Erasmus Mundus predicate to International Doctorate in Experimental Approaches to Language and Brain (IDEALAB)

14 July 2011

Together with four consortium partners, the Neurolinguistics department has been given the right to award a prestigious Erasmus Mundus Joint Doctorate for the IDEALAB programme. The three-year IDEALAB programme trains PhD students in the experimental and clinical aspects of languages and the brain in healthy children and adults, and in those with language difficulties. A joint teaching programme and research conducted at two or more of the participating universities lead to a joint doctorate. Professor in Neurolinguistics Roelien Bastiaanse is involved with IDEALAB on behalf of the University of Groningen as Director of Studies and one of the applicants.

The Erasmus Mundus funding and scholarship programme of the European Union supports outstanding international partnerships in higher education. The Erasmus Mundus scholarships that may now be awarded are expected to lead to some ten PhD students joining the Groningen Neurolinguistics research group in the next five years.

For more information: http://em-idealab.com

Prof. Roelien Bastiaanse, 050-3635558, y.r.m.bastiaanse@rug.nl
Last modified:09 May 2019 5.38 p.m.
printView this page in: Nederlands

More news

  • 13 June 2019

    Zito Ysenbaert winner of Gerrit Krol Award 2019

    Zito Ysenbaert is the first winner of the Gerrit Krol Award, the University of Groningen (UG) essay competition.

  • 20 May 2019

    Honorary doctor Philipp Blom: an off-road historian

    Before we met, historian and philosopher Philipp Blom was told that he would be interviewed about his work and mission. Work okay, but a mission? ‘I don’t have one,’ says Philipp Blom on the phone from Vienna in fluent Dutch. ‘I’m curious and I like...

  • 06 May 2019

    The tracks of a camp commander

    Journalist and TV producer Ad van Liempt describes in his biography how Albert Gemmeker, commander of Westerbork camp during the war, got away with his actions, but lived in fear of new punishment every day for years in Germany.