NVC's funding aims to stimulate Nordic co-operation between disability organisations. Grants are given for activities covering co-operation between Nordic disability organisations and their counterparts in the adjacent areas ie. Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Northwest Russia.
The Nordic Council of Ministers' Arctic Co-operation Programme has an annual budget of about DKK 10 million. Applications can be made for funds from the Arctic Co-operation Programme for the implementation of projects in the Arctic.
Target areas are divided into six priorities: education, research and technical development, tourism and industry, social services, nature and the cultural environment as resources, communications and cross-border community and solidarity (energy, culture, co-operation between cities and towns).
Innovation Express represents a common European approach for supporting the internationalisation of SMEs through cluster initiatives.
The funding instrument aims at facilitating internationalisation, smart specialisation, and cross-border learning and competence development by developing transnational linkages between SME networks, clusters and other specialised research and innovation nodes – for the benefit of their members.
The main aim of the Culture and Art Programme is to help rejuvenate Nordic co-operation on culture and art. The programme places great emphasis on communications work, both externally with the general public, and internally between artists and cultural professionals. The programme is divided into two modules: skills enhancement, criticism and knowledge transfer; and activities aimed at production and communication. Both individuals and organisations are entitled to apply.
The foundation aims to strengthen the spiritual connection between Denmark and Iceland, by funding the publication of research and science that affects both countries, or each country individually. It provides funding for travel for university teachers and others research staff at the university who want to take part in international conferences and research projects.
NEFCO is an international finance institution established by the Nordic countries. NEFCO finances investments and projects mainly in Russia, Ukraine, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Belarus. NEFCO finances projects and investments that generate positive environmental effects of interest to the Nordic region.
A.P. Møller's Fund provides study-visit grants to Icelandic students at higher education institutes in Denmark. The Danish-Icelandic Society is represented on the board of the foundation and processes the application forms. Only individuals may submit applications.
The purpose of the funding from the Nordic Genetic Resource Centre (NordGen) is to expand co-operation between the Nordic countries with the help of further education and exchanges of experiences and to increase the participants' knowledge of plant production. The outcome does not have to be mutual. To be eligible for funding, the employer must pay a corresponding amount and help cover the costs.
The Foundation aims to strengthen understanding and co-operation between politicians and citizens in Nuuk, Reykjavík and Tórshavn, to grant financial support to activities which will help to link the towns and their people closer together, and to create greater understanding through activities similar to those seen with twin towns.
The foundation aims to provide funding to promote cultural connections between Greenland and Denmark. Amongst other things, funding for travel to and from Greenland, grants for cultural and social institutions, for the publication of magazines, books and films. Funding is given for leave trips home to and from Greenland and for Greenlanders in education in Denmark.
The foundation aims to encourage cultural communication between the Faroe Islands and Denmark, and also the Faroe Island and Greenland. The Danish-Faroese Cultural Foundation was established in 1951 after an agreement between the Danish and Faroese governments.
The aim of the Finnish-Danish Foundation is to promote relations and cultural exchange between Finland and Denmark and to increase the countries’ mutual awareness and knowledge. The Finnish-Danish Cultural Foundation and the Danish-Finnish Cultural Foundation were founded in 1981 by the governments of Finland and Denmark to improve co-operation and contacts between the countries.
The purpose of the foundation is to increase understanding and co-operation between Denmark and Norway in the cultural and other sectors. The foundation is owned and driven by Lysebu in Oslo and Schæffergården near Copenhagen. The objective of these places is to receive the foundation's scholarships and create a framework around the foundation's Danish-Norwegian events: courses, seminars and conferences as well as open public events.
The purpose of the Foundation is to increase understanding and co-operation between Denmark and Sweden in the cultural and other sectors. It provides funding for education, cultural exchanges and activities.
The Foundation for Swedish-Norwegian Co-operation is a state-run, bilateral foundation that promotes co-operation between Norway and Sweden. The Foundation promotes mutual exchange of culture and information about Swedish and Norwegian culture and society. The Foundation provides three different types of funding: project funding, artist scholarships as well as residence scholarships. Individuals, associations and institutions are eligible to apply for funding.
The aim is to promote relations and cultural exchange between Finland and Iceland and to increase the countries’ mutual awareness and knowledge. The Icelandic-Finnish Cultural Foundation was founded in 1975. In 2008 the government of Iceland began to support the Foundation with grants and scholarships with an annual appropriation.