JUR Content Editor Application
Thank you for your interest in becoming a Content Editor (CE) for the Journal of Undergraduate Research! You may submit an application at any point, but we only consider taking on new CEs at the start of each academic semester. To be considered for a CE position for Spring 2021, please apply by Sunday, February 28th by 11:59pm.

This application is required for consideration to be a CE, but without application you are still welcome to be on our mailing list and come to our events, including Elections and semesterly Editing Parties. Please feel free to reach out to our Editors-in-Chief with any questions (jurrochester@gmail.com)!
Email address *
Applicant Name *
University E-mail *
Class Year *
Intended Major(s)/Field(s) of Study
Prior Experience, if any
List any prior experiences (at the University of Rochester or from high school) involving writing, editing, or publishing. This can include extracurricular involvement, relevant coursework, awards and recognitions, standardized testing, etc. Please limit your response to 250 words.
Personal Statement *
Describe why you want to be a CE for JUR, what goals you have, what you hope to bring to the organization, and what you hope to gain from being an editor. Please limit your response to 250 words.
Sample Edit *
In order to gauge your skills in revision, we ask that you edit the following text to the best of your ability. Please copy and paste the following text as your response, and include any revisions you wish to make. You may refer to the JUR Guide of Form and Style: https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B8ReVbpnurTZV2praFZlSDdXMGc/view?usp=sharing. "In the political system of america, a representative democracy in which political office is won by a simple majority (excluding the presidential office and any appointed positions such as the supreme court and the executive cabinet), candidates that hope to win a race for office need to find a way to inform voters on there policy stances and convince them to turn out to vote, but also to cast there vote for them specifically. They often do this using a team of people working on their campaign which help them to reach the public via televised messages, calling the electoreates telephone to speak with them about voting, and going door informing the voter’s on the issues. For this reason, it is intuitive that a candidate’s spending on their campaign, such as for the sake of paying that team of people and access to these public platforms, may effect the numbers of individuals in their electorate that vote."
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