Struggling to juggle myriad responsibilities, “the easiest thing to put off … is research,” says one professor.
We are publishing regular updates on the situation facing Canada’s universities with regard to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Students at OCAD University found creative ways to complete final projects from home.
OISE PhD candidate Stacy Costa explains the popularity of puzzles during the COVID-19 pandemic – and challenges you to solve a puzzle of her own design.
“We’re witnessing the disappearance of history,” says one expert.
Most graduates seem satisfied with the experience but miss the celebratory aspect afterwards.
Like many institutions, the pandemic forced Brock University to reimagine the ultimate milestone in a student’s academic career.
That’s the plan, says Gavan Watson of Memorial University, in a Q&A.
Marie Hopwood of Vancouver Island University has partnered with a local brewery to revive the suds of civilizations past.
Several dozen from across Canada have been meeting every Friday to help each other and their students navigate through the pandemic.
With expertise in flexible, modular training through online delivery, CE units are helping to steer their institutions through the chaos of COVID-19.
In Reacting to the Past games, students engage with history by inhabiting a character.
They say rising anti-Asian incidents in Canada worry them, but they won’t let that dash their ambitions.
Experts say decision on Access Copyright tariffs is an important win for universities.
Among their many efforts, students are collecting much-needed protective equipment, aiding frontline workers and assisting with contact tracing.
Universities from across the country begin to state their intentions for September.
International students stranded on campus are trying to make the best of it for now, but don’t know what the future holds for them.
Facing an $8-million shortage in annual funding, the Western College of Veterinary Medicine has been forced to look at new revenue options.
A Q&A with Tanya Sharpe, founder of U of T’s Centre for Research and Innovation for Black Survivors of Homicide Victims, about her timely new discussion series 30@8:30.
A group of professors teamed up with Monty Python comedian Terry Jones to turn the prologue of The Canterbury Tales into a multimedia app.