Researchers, university administrators, students and others across Canada rally in an unprecedented effort to ensure the government doesn’t ignore the report’s recommendations.
At least one university has explicitly restricted students’ use of editors for their assignments.
While binge drinking isn’t a new issue for universities and colleges, a more collaborative effort has emerged.
The urban farm grows more than just produce for the Toronto university.
The tool distinguishes satire from legitimate news with up to 84 percent certainty.
Legislation in three provinces mandates that postsecondary institutions adopt stand-alone sexual violence policies starting this year.
Contact!Unload blends soldiers’ stories with data to call attention to deployment-related psychological trauma.
Immune Nations is a touring multidisciplinary, research-based exhibit on public policy, global health and vaccines.
The university’s Élisabeth Bruyère School of Social Innovation will welcome its first students in September.
The decision is being viewed as a victory for Access Copyright, which launched the lawsuit in 2013, and speaks harshly of fair dealing guidelines used by Canadian universities.
The site will allow interested professors to share their knowledge and expertise with the public.
The new blacklist is being described as a more transparent replacement to Beall’s list.
There’s been a substantial turnover of university leaders recently in Quebec, and finding replacements has sometimes proven difficult.
Many sessions addressed need for instructors and staff to be well prepared for work in increasingly diverse institutions.
The university is looking to its past as a liberal education institution to prepare students for the future.
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.