Oversupply doesn’t begin to describe the labour-market mismatch between newly minted teachers and teaching jobs in Ontario.
June 6, 1911: the day Canada’s universities joined together in a national body.
Canadian faculty are welcomed in many developing countries for their skill in introducing student-centred learning.
No previous governor general of this country has known universities as intimately or as broadly as the one who currently holds the office.
Skills training gives PhD students a boost, whether they ﬁnd work inside or outside academia.
When a university president leaves unexpectedly, the one who’s appointed interim leader assumes a crucial role in preparing the ground for the next president.
A group of female academics, activists and litigators have joined together to literally rewrite Charter equality cases from a feminist perspective.
Watch the progression of the artwork from our August-September cover, as displayed in a tunnel under Concordia University.
Take a tour of some of the new works of art that Canadian universities have commissioned for the public to enjoy.
A single interdisciplinary field would bring new insights and understanding to this very human reality, say proponents, but others aren’t sure it’s necessary.
What does this distinguished designation mean in Canadian universities? Well, these days, it really depends on who you ask.
How Canadian researchers are continuing the nation’s 60-year record of excellence in aerospace.
A work of fiction.
University Affairs web editor Tara Siebarth talked to Stephen Henighan, a professor of Spanish-American literature at the University of Guelph, about writing fiction, the inspiration behind his short story in this month’s issue, and the difference between academic and creative writing.
University Affairs web editor Tara Siebarth sat down with photographer Daniel Tobias to discuss his experience of taking the photos for the cover story for June-July issue.
Most privately funded scholarships are awarded to students attending a particular university or to children of a company’s employees. But a few pan-Canadian programs have a bigger objective in mind.
Sociologist Anthony Synnott comes not to bury men but to praise them – and to critique misandry and “victim feminists”.
Why, if the world’s ecosystems are under siege, do people seem to be prospering? When a group of Canadian researchers posed the question, they touched a nerve.
If you haven’t visited the student residences on campus for awhile, you might be in for a surprise.
Harvey Weingarten and the agency over which he presides, the Higher Education Quality Council of Ontario, are trying to stir things up in Canada’s postsecondary education sector.