Still, a few universities have committed to offering services that specifically address eating disorders as part of their health and wellness programs.
Working with international colleagues can provide new insights and even a career boost, but it takes patience and planning.
In all the strategizing, expanding and refining of services on offer to students who struggle with anxiety, depression or any number of other serious mental illnesses, faculty are asking, where do we fit?
An array of new programs gives students an opportunity to tackle issues of importance to their local communities.
The growing field of family economics applies the basic economic concepts to the family unit, allowing researchers to explore some fundamental policy issues.
Clashes over the limits of free speech continue to divide students and faculty.
We asked our readers: what is the one teaching tip, tool or technique you can’t live without?
Canada’s law schools are revamping their programs and curricula to respond to what one law dean calls “the most significant shift in the Canadian legal landscape in our lifetimes.”
After struggling for months to receive the accommodations she was entitled to, one student shares her story as a lesson for university administrators, faculty members and front-line staff.
The two founders of the website say the incentives in scientific publishing need to change to reduce fraud.
As SIF-funded projects wind down, a look at where the funding was distributed by project, institution and province.
The job can be challenging, all-consuming and even isolating – but also rewarding.
Campus support programs are helping a diverse set of students to succeed in a system that wasn’t designed for them.
As news media navigate a time of unparalleled disruption, training the next generation of journalists has never been more of a challenge.
A student affairs officer shares his advice on how to assess and safely de-escalate a disturbing situation.
Many of these campus gardens have become leaders in botanical education, horticultural research and conservation.
An excerpt from the latest novel by University of Calgary professor Suzette Mayr.
The community is eager to track the wide-ranging social, economic and health impacts of this historic shift in public policy.
A growing number of students, after years of study, aren’t getting the residency positions they need to become physicians.
Two years after the surprise success of their book The Slow Professor, the authors reflect on its impact, their attempts to live up to its ideals, and what comes next.