New Decade, New Look!
2016 marks the 10th anniversary of the establishment of the International Neuroethics Society—and we want a new image to reflect our exciting progress.
Can you design a new logo? We invite you—our members—to submit original artwork and concepts to the INS Logo Design Contest. Designs may come in any format, whether they are hand-drawn illustrations or well-polished graphics files.
The winning design by an INS member will receive a $500 prize.
The current INS logo has a couple different configurations as shown below. Multiple arrangements make it easier to integrate them into web, email, and print materials.
The mission of the INS is "to promote the development and responsible application of neuroscience through interdisciplinary and international research, education, outreach, and public engagement for the benefit of people of all nations, ethnicities, and cultures." We are looking for a new logo—a design or a design concept that captures the essence of the INS as a multidisciplinary organization.
Entries will be judged for the style, creativity and impact of a design that can be used easily on INS and related materials. We are looking for conceptual flavor and flair, not necessarily a polished or professional version of the submitted image.
Design entries should include the full name of the organization—International Neuroethics Society—which may be in any arrangement or configuration.
The submission deadline has passed. We are no longer accepting entries.
Only INS members in good standing are eligible to submit entries. Submissions from non-members will be accepted only if sponsored by an INS member and submitted by the INS member with the non-member identified. Those serving on the panel of appointed judges are not eligible. The contest winner must relinquish all rights to the design to the INS, which will be the sole owner of rights to the design. INS may employ a graphic designer to finalize the winning design submission into an official logo. Decisions of the judges will be final.
The contest prize is made possible by a generous contribution from the Neuroethics Studies Program of the Pellegrino Center for Clinical Bioethics, Georgetown University Medical Center, Washington, DC.