No limitation is placed on the undergraduate major. Only relevant skills, employment experience, past academic record and the strength of letters of recommendation will be considered. Students of Biomedical Engineering, Computer Science, Cognitive Science, Electrical Engineering, Linguistics, Mathematics, Physics, Psychology, etc. may apply. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply. The workshop is open to both US and international students.
The eight-week workshop provides a vigorously stimulating and enriching intellectual environment and we hope it will encourage students to eventually pursue graduate study in the field of human language technologies.
Applicants must be proficient in computer usage, including Unix and either C or C++ programming and have exposure to basic probability or statistics. Knowledge in any of the following will be considered, but is not a prerequisite: Linguistics, Speech Communication, Natural Language Processing, Cognitive Science, Machine Learning, Digital Signal Processing, Signals and Systems, Linear Algebra, Data Structures, Foreign Languages, and experience using Perl, MatLab, and other similar software.
For information about past workshops, please see https://www.clsp.jhu.edu/workshops/.
The Johns Hopkins University admits students of any race, color, sex, religion, national or ethnic origin, age, disability or veteran status to all of the rights, privileges, programs, benefits and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the University. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, religion, sexual orientation, national or ethnic origin, age, disability or veteran status in any student program or activity, including the administration of its educational policies, admission policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other University-administered programs or in employment. Accordingly, the University does not take into consideration personal factors that are irrelevant to the program involved.
Questions regarding access to programs following Title VI, Title IX, and Section 504 should be referred to the Affirmative Action Officer, 205 Garland Hall, (410) 516-8075.
Policy on the Reserve Officer Training Corps. Present Department of Defense policy governing participation in university-based ROTC programs discriminates on the basis of sexual orientation. Such discrimination is inconsistent with the Johns Hopkins University non-discrimination policy. Because ROTC is a valuable component of the University that provides an opportunity for many students to afford a Hopkins education, to train for a career and to become positive forces in the military, the University, after careful study, has decided to continue the ROTC program and to encourage a change in federal policy that brings it into conformity with the University’s policy.