Denis Harrisson looks back on his years as president of Université du Québec en Outaouais.
By engaging with the public, academics are building trust on behalf of their institutions within their communities.
The Quebec government’s announced tuition fee increase for out-of-province students has sparked intense political debate over university funding.
‘All of my work is informed by my own understanding of Anishinaabe cultural identity.’
With support for graduate students at a breaking point, Canadian universities are feeling the impact.
Two professors have developed a new teaching and learning philosophy that encourages more fun in higher education.
A history lesson on the need to advocate for Canadian fundamental research.
Academics recognized for their ability to guide students through their studies talk about their approach to supervision.
How universities are overhauling operations in an effort to reduce their greenhouse gas emissions.
Are equity, diversity and inclusion criteria and sustainable development goals compatible with academia’s obsession with excellence?
The western province has been through some dark times when it comes to funding. Will the newly elected government bring solutions, or more controversy?
Photo contests are gaining in popularity as a powerful way to share and promote research.
The evolutionary ecologist made a name for herself with a headline-grabbing discovery early in her career. Now the University of Toronto Scarborough professor is using her platform to support the next generation of Black scientists.
National security agencies are taking a renewed interest in universities and their research in the face of rising geopolitical concerns.
The president and chief executive officer prepares to close the book on 14 years of advocacy for Canadian universities.
The conference returns to its first in-person meeting in four years under the theme of “Reckonings and Re-imaginings.”
As academics experiment with the graphic novel form, their research is reaching – and influencing – new audiences.
Disabled scholars say they often rely on ad hoc agreements to get the accommodations they need to do their jobs. The lack of formal recognition has left many feeling unprotected and unwelcome in the academic workplace.
A decade ago, Canada was at the forefront of open access publishing. Now critics say those policies are due for a drastic rewrite.
Dr. Blackstock reflects on the merits of blending academia and activism.