One academic’s journey in search of new perspectives.
A funny thing happened when four writers were tasked with creating poems on demand at a higher-ed conference in Ottawa.
Though more relevant than ever, the field seems to have to continually justify its existence.
Accessibility offices are encouraging students with autism to turn to their peers for support through university life.
Five years after the Printemps érable, one of the biggest protest movements ever to hit Quebec, the province’s universities remain underfunded and beset by a series of unresolved issues.
From cherished childhood stories to highbrow literature to weighty non-fiction, academics weigh in.
University students are increasingly seeking stints volunteering in developing countries. Now, there’s a move to make these trips more ethical and meaningful to both students and their hosts.
Looking at ways to stop Canadians from becoming radicalized.
The outgoing vice-provost, students, is taking up a new post at Sheridan College.
An expat explains how a temporary leave to study in the U.K. turned into a life abroad – and what the government could do to bring him back.
The number of predatory publishers is skyrocketing – and they’re eager to pounce on unsuspecting scholars.
Researchers are discovering that the microbes in the human gut don’t just aid digestion, but likely play important roles in the development and regulation of many diseases.
Just starting out? Worried about your lectures, your students, your time-management skills and more? Eight academics offer up their advice.
Once seen as a silly topic for academic study, boredom is now attracting scientists as well as humanities scholars.
The approach of Canada’s 150th anniversary, or sesquicentennial, provides an opportunity to reflect not just on where the country is heading, but also on where it’s been. To that effect, we decided to take a look back in the pages of University Affairs circa 1964 to 1967 to see what was preoccupying universities in the […]
One parent finds that, despite efforts to make it fairer, the process still favours those with money.
Graduate students are trying out Three Minute Thesis-type competitions for the soft skills, public connection – and just a tiny bit of fame.
For the benefit of the entire university community, we need to talk, we need to work together and we need to quell the self-righteous rhetoric.
Experts from within and outside of academia expound on what role universities can play to further the innovation agenda.
A Q&A with Belinda Robinson, chief executive of Universities Australia.