For Current Students

Student Opportunities

City Internships – International Work Experiences
Winter, Spring and Summer Internships in Quantitative Analysis, Analysis and Modeling, Financial Services and other fields.
Rolling Deadlines

Department of Energy – Summer Scholars Program
Stipend and travel provided. Participate in DOE relevant research areas. Identify career goals and opportunities.
Deadline for Summer 2019 is December 17, 2018

French Federation of Mathematical Games – Mathematical Competitive Game 2018-2019
Competition of individual or teams to solve ‘real life’ problems. Prizes awarded.
Solutions due by April 30, 2019

ForagerOne Research Opportunities
Posted: Feb. 7, 2018

The Horizons Fellowship
Posted: Feb. 2, 2018
Horizons School of Technology

Infinite Possibilities Conference 2018
Posted: Feb. 2, 2018
Mathematical Sciences Research Institute

Candidates for JPMorgan Chase Tech Connect Program
Posted: Jan. 24, 2018
JPMorgan Chase

Amgen Scholars Program
Posted: Jan. 24, 2018
Amgen Scholars

Summer Program Opportunity – RIPS
Posted: Jan. 22, 2018
The Institute for Pure and Applied Mathematics (IPAM) at the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA)

Undergraduate Research on Crime and Policing in Baltimore City
Posted: Jan. 19, 2018
The Research Group of Professor Stephen L. Morgan

Directed Reading Program

The Directed Reading Program (DRP) pairs undergraduate students with graduate students for one-on-one independent studies. The program was started at the University of Chicago, but it is now running in several mathematics departments in the country, including UC Berkley, Rutgers, UT Austin, UMaryland, Stanford, Brown, Indiana, MIT, Tufts, Madison, UConn, Brandeis, and Yale.

Undergraduate applicants who are selected for DRP positions will be paired with graduate student mentors based on mathematical interests and availability. Once paired, the mentee and mentor jointly decide on a specific topic of study. Most projects are based on a particular book or article that the mentee reads at his/her own pace, guided and supplemented by the mentor. For graduate students, the time commitment is only one hour a week to meet with their mentee. The details of these meetings are left up to the mentee/mentor pairs. In addition to the meetings, the mentee is expected to work independently for at least four hours each week. At the end of the semester, each student gives a short presentation on a topic they have studied.