In my opinion
How to thrive in a time of limited financial resources.
By encouraging researchers to publish in international journals, we may be steering their work in the wrong direction.
The root of the problem is that too much government funding is going to those who don’t teach.
When it comes to public talk of rankings, it’s a matter of playing at games to gain reputation and engage in advocacy.
In the humanities, the student audience is the scholar’s largest and most important.
Why special collections can be transformative to the student.
A new form of collaboration is evident in applied research institutes in Ontario.
The upcoming program reform represents an immense opportunity for those who are still reeling from SSHRC’s 2009 decision to carve out new success at CIHR.
While digitization changes the role of libraries and perhaps of scholars’ relations with text, is has so far not changed the way people learn.
Let’s continue to raise the bar on science research.
Part two of John Osborne’s response to Tim Pettipiece’s article on sessionals.
Students need social supports.
The dean of Carleton University’s faculty of arts and social sciences department responds to Tim Pettipiece’s article on sessionals.
A shift in the way academics are hired has created a long, lost generation.
The move towards corporate governance threatens creative thinking at the time we need it most.
If you want to reach all your students, read this.
If you think your research is worthy of attention, are you doing all you can to make sure it has the best opportunity to make a difference?
Reforms probably won’t be as sweeping as the coalition conservative government would like.
Grad-student parents need better institutional support.
The referee system needs to be changed, and the solution is simple.