Despite all the excitement around the Ontario government’s promise to create a French-language university, questions remain concerning the proposed form.
A plaque commemorating that historic moment was unveiled in September.
New position announced at an Association of Atlantic Universities’ conference on mental health held at Mount Allison University.
An advocate for legalizing and regulating drugs, Donald MacPherson is the winner of this year’s Nora and Ted Sterling Prize in Support of Controversy at Simon Fraser University.
A partnership between the Mastercard Foundation, Rideau Hall Foundation, Vancouver Island University and Yukon College has ambitious aims.
A 14-metre stretch of sidewalk will soon power an entire office.
The Tri-Council funding agencies have announced that a redesign of the CCV is underway.
The craft of repairing and customizing lab equipment passes from one generation to the next at Brock.
Mona Nemer, biochemistry professor and recent vice-president of research at the University of Ottawa, takes the helm.
A university president, foundation executive, Canada Research Chair holder and a Vanier scholar weigh in on the Naylor report’s recommendations.
The city’s two universities create new research chairs related to cannabis.
New UBC residence is world’s tallest wood building.
The new station in Cambridge Bay, Nunavut, will study Arctic issues including climate change.
The project aims to attract companies devoted to green technologies and renewable resources.
The online resource will offer advice on the job search process with attention to specific challenges transgender applicants face.
10 questions for universities developing a coordinated response to suicide in their campus community.
Institutions are required to submit action plans by year’s end and are expected to meet their diversity targets by December 2019.
Art historian Charmaine Nelson, who specializes in the history of slave ads, is this year’s William Lyon Mackenzie King Chair for Canadian Studies at the U.S. university.
Artists, filmmakers and communities are bringing little-known events in Canadian history to a national audience.
The province becomes the second in Canada, after Quebec, to create such a role.