In my opinion
The shift online demonstrated the convenience of distance learning and has convinced some learners, including workers and unemployed people, to study.
Here are two recommendations to make the process less onerous for faculty members.
Including social justice in public health curriculum will equip students with an equity lens.
Report shows uncertainty surrounding non-academic positions, in addition to the quite reasonable impression they do not provide massive remuneration, argues political scientist.
Marketing/communications offices need to ensure the voices of BIPOC faculty and students are represented and amplified, not tokenized or misrepresented as they are now.
While the pandemic has caused massive upheavals, it has also forced universities to use technology to bring in much-needed change and innovations.
We need to re-establish ourselves as the place where leaders are prepared for whatever possibilities the future presents. Here’s how.
As things return to normal, university leaders would be remiss if we just put online learning back to where it was in the pre-COVID era.
Our students like having rubrics for their assignments, but we couldn’t find a good example. So we created one.
In its new strategic plan, the Canadian Institutes of Health Research prepares for the next health-care crisis.
As women academics, we need to tout our accomplishments and applaud other women for doing so.
To work in a setting in which all of the power, opportunities, leadership and administration is primarily white is a powerful reality check.
It’s crucial that we restructure our PhD programs from beginning to end to reflect the actual – as opposed to imagined – career outcomes of our students.
I know you’re stressed, but so am I. We all need to show a little understanding, patience and co-operation.
It can’t be stressed enough: fundamental research provides an essential base of knowledge on which applied research depends.
This model can be employed at any institution and can be used by instructors in their response to student requests for informal course accommodations.
An analysis of written communications related to COVID-19 at colleges and universities in China, Canada, and the United States during the first six months of the pandemic.
The decisions that professors make around evaluation and review – as well as in teaching and scholarly inquiry – are a product of their own interpretation of “excellence.”
Here are three ways Canadian universities can do more to help.
How do we make sense of what has happened, and how do we move forward towards a post-COVID world?