Here you will find a list of jobs and internships that have been sent to us and upcoming events that might be of interest to CS graduate students.


National Cyber League 

NCL is an online Capture-the-Flag competition. Participants practice in a virtual Gym, then get access to an individual game and a team game. To learn more, navigate the NCL website and learn about all of its aspects.

The NCL competition consists of four main stages:

  • Gym Training (Opens 3/28)
  • Preseason Game (April 1 - April 8)
  • Individual Game (April 12 - April 14)
  • Team Game (April 26 - April 28)

UVA is putting together a group of students who are interested in this season’s NCL competition. NCL participants are expected to meet regularly and use the “Gym Training” and “Preseason Game” to prepare for the “Individual Game”. Each participant will compete individually in the “Preseason Game” and the “Individual Game”. We will then form teams (up to 7 players per team) according to the participants’ skills, from the individual game results, to compete in the “Team Game”.

Interested in joining the NCL team?

1) Register here before the end of Saturday 3/30

2) After you register and pay the $35 registration fee:

  • Login to your https://ncl.cyberskyline.com/ account
  • Click on your username at the top right corner
  • Click on “User Settings”
  • Click on the “Organization” tab
  • Click on “Join Group”
  • Enter “0LUC-L36E-V90B” in the textbox
  • Click “Join”

3) E-mail Ahmed Ibrahim to put you in touch with the other participants

You could receive a gift card! The first-place participant from UVa in the “Individual Game” will receive a $300 gift card. The second-place participant from UVa in the “Individual Game” will receive a $200 gift card. The third-place participant from UVa in the “Individual Game” will receive a $100 gift card.

Questions? Email Professor Ahmed Ibrahim, or visit his office, Rice 207.

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Computer Programmer

The Department of Radiation Oncology in the division of radiological physics is seeking multiple graduate students to work part time on a project.

The successful students will have experience in java-based web development and should have an interest in computer applications in medical care. The successful applicants will work on an interactive Decision Support System (DSS) for radiation therapy treatment of cancer. The DSS is an interactive webpage implemented in java. The team will further develop this webpage through computer programming and direct interaction with medical physicists and radiation oncologists in the department of radiation oncology at the University of Virginia. The successful applicants will have experience in java script and other java-based programming. This position will pay an hourly rate of $15.00.

Interested full-time UVA students should apply online through Handshake and attach a resume and cover letter. Search on posting 1521179.

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2019 English Academic Purposes Program

English for Academic Purposes (EAP) is an intensive language and culture course designed for non-native speakers of Engish who have been admitted to an undergraduate or graduate degree program at the University of Virginia. Participants fine-tune the language skills required for success in U.S. higher education through exercises in academic writing, academic reading and vocabulary development, listening comprehension and note-taking, classroom discussion strategies, and presentation skills. Throughout the EAP program, participants work with content from their intended field of study or research. 

Deadline to apply: May 17th, 2019

Program dates: July 7th-August 2nd (orientation on Sunday, July 7th)

Application and more details here

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Dissertation Grant - Microsoft Research

Broadening participation in computing is a core part of Microsoft's values; accordingly, we are excited to continue the Microsoft Research Dissertation Grant that aims to recognize, support, and mentor diverse doctoral students as they complete their dissertation research in computing-related fields.

This grant is open to doctoral students in their fourth year or beyond, studying computing topics at universities in the United States, Canada and Mexico, who are underrepresented in the field of computing which include those who self-identify as a woman, African American, Black, Hispanic, Latinx, American Indian, Alaska Native, Native Hawaiian, Pacific Islander, and/or people with disabilities. The program allows students to submit a grant proposal of up to $25,000 to support their dissertation research; grant recipients will also get to take part in a two-day career workshop at Microsoft Research Redmond this autumn. Grant proposals for 2019 are due on March 31.

You can read more about the Microsoft Research Dissertation Grant and find instructions to submit a grant proposal at their website