The new Dimensions pilot program to advance equity, diversity and inclusion in Canada’s postsecondary institutions to open on June 3.
Many Canadian researchers are coming together in different organizational structures to study issues surrounding AI ethics and governance.
The cohort represents an array of interests, including sports-injury medicine, Indigenous health and wellness, and podcasting.
The renovated planetarium became the new home to startup incubator Centech last fall.
Some of Canada’s biggest research honours were recently bestowed by the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council and the Canada Council for the Arts.
Despite the success, the country’s universities look to diversify the source countries to avoid over-reliance on a few key nations.
But, as with all university rankings, the question remains: what does it really mean?
The former UOIT rebrands to clarify its identity and move past an awkward moniker.
The new urban reserve, a partnership with Star Blanket Cree Nation, was nearly 20 years in the making.
In most provinces, it was the status quo for operating grants, but some budgets had a few surprises.
The work “will hugely advance our capacity to understand species interactions and … the impacts of human activities,” says director Paul Hebert.
The eight new Canada Excellence Research Chair holders come from a number of different countries to set up shop in Canada.
Institutions have focused mainly on Indigenous inclusion, but that’s only one end of a spectrum of policies needed for reconciliation, researchers argue.
A number of pilot projects are trying to encourage intergenerational co-housing in cities big and small.
In Chess for Life, students learn about decision-making and relationships as part of a game-based sentencing program.
A book on lacrosse takes the main prize in English, while a history of Indigenous peoples in American and European societies wins in French.
The Rossy Student Wellness Hub will include embedded wellness advisors, an online service portal and an upgraded bricks-and-mortar location.
About 85 percent of the world’s refugees can be found in the global south while most refugee research is based out of the global north; a Canadian study aims to bridge that gap.
The organization was founded in 2007 by retired Canadian Forces General Roméo Dallaire.
Researcher Marie-Ève Maillé discusses her legal battle and the lessons she has learned from it.