“Acknowledging that [Indigenous communities] have sovereignty over the material and that it is indeed not yours is one of the key things we’re trying to promote in the work that we’re doing with the archival community.”
Seven of this year’s cohort recount impromptu situations with their students that led them to reflect deeply on what they do.
These programs offer international students, and their host families in Canada, the chance for a real cultural exchange.
The behind-the-scenes crew that keeps a campus the size of a small city up and running.
The campus novel is fiction for our times, but the best of the genre is timeless.
Canada’s “queen of giraffes” – denied tenure because she was a woman, despite her groundbreaking research – finally gets the recognition she deserves.
In the 1950s, the Prairies were a hub for psychedelic science. Some 60 years later, Canadian researchers are showing a renewed interest in the therapeutic use of psychedelics.
The filmmaker and founder of York University’s Stereoscopic 3D Lab picked up the Governor General’s Lifetime Achievement Award in Visual and Media Arts earlier this year.
For her thesis project, education grad Meghan Parker made an autobiographical graphic novel that argues for drawing to be recognized as a mode of scholarship.
Though often viewed with skepticism, when done well, these plans can help to set an institution’s path.
And what happens when controversy arises.
Researchers now have access to a flood of educational data on students that they hope will offer insights on how to improve the learning experience. Will it work?
The country’s various research and policy institutes “are highly adept at getting their messages heard in today’s crowded ideas marketplace,” says one expert.
Psychology professor Rajiv Jhangiani made the leap from international student to international stage as a tireless champion of open education practices.
From personal revelations to behind-the-scenes conversations, here’s what happens when university administrators get their own podcasts.
“There is very little that can’t be translated into dance,” says U of Alberta physicist Pramodh Senarath Yapa, who took home “best overall” in Science’s Dance Your PhD contest.
Whether in her Indigenous Science, Technology, and Society lab or on Twitter, Dr. TallBear pushes boundaries to make space for the next generation.
Research suggests that student evaluations of teaching are often badly designed and used inappropriately. But change is underway.
Researchers from numerous disciplines have begun to investigate the heavy toll that loneliness takes on society.
Moving beyond the traditional resumé-writing workshops, many centres are now helping students conceive of their career paths from the start of their studies.