The award-winning organization specializing in educational forays into the Arctic and Antarctic celebrates its 20th anniversary next year.
Changes affect four equity-seeking groups: women, persons with disabilities, Indigenous people and visible minorities.
Program also aims to diversify source countries for incoming international students.
A unique endowment at the University of Alberta funds rare book acquisitions – one for each of the institution’s honorary degree recipients.
For visually impaired students, a lack of accessible learning materials “creates enormous barriers to success.”
Students will be trained in the creative and business sides of the toy and game industry.
The new network of regional centers of excellence comes on the heels of Canada’s first national accessibility law.
One program, Knowledge Makers, was recently recognized with the Alan Blizzard Award for excellence in teaching collaboration.
Boosting the number of Indigenous medical students, bolstering Indigenous curriculum among measures promised.
“Typically in vet practice, the routine is to … check the boxes. I realized very quickly that that was not the way to go about it – it was about establishing a relationship first.”
After decades of grassroots work by Black scholars, a few universities have started offering Black Canadian studies programs. Will it be enough to start reversing what one professor calls Canada’s “Black brain drain”?
Recent allegations of mismanagement have stained the reputations of several student unions across Canada.
Canadian researchers offered a sneak peek of some of the results at Congress in Vancouver.
The university is the latest in Canada to rethink its stance on a name many find offensive.
The centre, hosted by Ryerson University, has an ambitious mandate that includes funding and evaluating new approaches to skills development.
“For every individual person who disagrees with what I do, I have three people who support me,” says the philosophy student and linebacker at the University of Manitoba.
Mona Nemer is creating a new youth advisory council of people aged 18 to 30 from a range of backgrounds.
Adaptations of the history scholar’s work take centre stage at the theatre festival.
“We’ve named more new dinosaurs in the last 20 years than in the previous 150,” says one researcher.
Library association releases statement clarifying this evolving role.