Photos from New York Times contributors donated to university in time for Canada’s sesquicentennial.
Student-led group at Wilfrid Laurier University provides full scholarships to students fleeing violence.
Camp fYrefly offers an opportunity for LGBTQ youth to see a university as a place where they fit.
The province is stepping up efforts to attract more students and entice them to stay after graduating.
The Superior Court of Quebec has reversed its decision to compel researcher Marie-Ève Maillé to disclose her confidential research data.
Campus events range from lecture series and book launches to art exhibits and musical performances.
Using computing tools, humanities researchers are pushing the boundaries of their field.
Letter of intent aims to fill shortage of French teachers in Canada and facilitate exchanges between the two countries.
The Governor General’s Innovation Awards, inaugural CIHR Gold Leaf Prizes, and Killam Prizes and Fellowships, were all handed out in May.
Faced with illegible handwriting and images of long-vanished sites, librarians digitizing piles of old postcards at UPEI turned to social media to tap into Islanders’ collective memory.
A Q&A with Peter Cornish of Memorial University on the Stepped Care model, which he hopes will get everyone on campus to be part of the support system for those dealing with mental health issues.
At the 30th anniversary conference of the Senior Women Academic Administrators of Canada, a panel of presidents share their winding career journeys.
As President Trump’s travel ban makes its way through the courts, Canadian universities reach out to international students and scholars facing uncertain futures in the U.S.
In a farewell address, Dr. Toope stated that Canada must seek out “middle-power” countries to help advance its causes, now that it is no longer tied at the hip to the U.S.
In his latest award-winning book, Weaponized Lies, McGill professor emeritus Daniel J. Levitin pushes readers to cut through information overload to identify bad stats and faulty arguments.
Music professor founded Bent River Records to offer hands-on experience to students.
The preliminary data was collected through UCASS, which was reinstated by the federal government last fall.
This second case in the past year, also involving a Quebec court, resolved in favour of a Western University professor.
All research findings at the Montreal Neurological Institute are being shared publicly to accelerate scientific discovery.
While the actual building may no longer exist, its legacy is very much alive today, says researcher.