IN MY OPINION
This snapshot of employment outcomes confirms that, regardless of their discipline, U of T PhDs are successful in a wide range of careers.
Many of us have some idea of where we are supposed to go, but have a less clear sense how to get there.
Where the plan goes off track is the system-wide metrics it uses to assess research excellence and impact.
The International Development Research Centre’s response to Valéry Ridde’s opinion piece, “Canada must not abandon its young global health researchers.”
We need a consistent policy for funding global health research.
A public scholars program at Concordia University will help doctoral candidates impart their research in compelling ways to audiences outside academe.
Undergraduate colleagues make you a better researcher and teacher. Here’s how.
Research today is about partnerships and networks to share data and ideas, and to answer the big questions that confront us.
It’s exam time. Research suggests that while some students will be pleasantly surprised by how they did on exams, a larger group will falsely believe they did much better on their exams than they did.
It would be a shame if the lesson learned is simply to remove the controversial bits from your course.
We have an assessment system that is designed for our convenience as instructors and administrators, rather than for the learning needs of our students.
Taking steps to ensure that conscious and unconscious bias do not play a role in hiring and promotion does not mean that excellence cannot exist.
Are Canadian students up to the task?
Canada is hemorrhaging early career research capacity.
University leaders concerned about the employability of graduates should sustain academic and curricular diversity, including the liberal arts.
We need to introduce consistency and reliability into the classroom, and place the student experience at the centre of our teaching.
The second annual International Day of Action Against Contract Cheating is an attempt by universities around the world to raise awareness about students who hire others to do their work.
Why don’t more students protest against this most universally distressing ritual of university life?
It is nearly impossible for talented early career researchers – especially women – to obtain stable funding to operate their labs.
There is a new duty felt by teachers at all levels of our education system to make good on the Truth and Reconciliation Commission calls to action, creating both a critically important opportunity and an unease about our preparedness.