In my opinion
Educational institutions have long been concerned about the risk of being sued for copyright infringement, and a mass movement online introduces new issues.
The survey’s creators hope to change how we address student health and well-being at Canada’s postsecondary institutions.
My underlying message to my students was to keep their educational goals as an anchor during these unexpected times.
COVID-19 will still be very much with us at the start of the fall term, and we need to prepare.
With the pandemic upending their lives, many students are feeling stressed, anxious and overwhelmed.
Research on coronaviruses and their enzymes informs responses to the pandemic.
Rather than dismissing the loneliness of online learning as inevitable, we need to work collectively across academia to continually improve student experiences for everyone.
These students are using what I call a “silent strategy” to build reputation, but this can backfire, leading to negative interpretations.
If you’re a postdoctoral fellow funded by the institution where you work, you’re an employee, full stop.
The tremendous talent that perished on that ill-fated airplane is difficult to imagine.
As AI-facilitated algorithmic writing improves, it poses tricky questions about authorship and what constitutes an “original” paper or assignment.
Taking an online course may be convenient, but as a fulfilling learning experience it fails us in several ways.
As universities ramp up supports for students, those who aren’t in school face uneven access to care.
In deciding what constitutes a campus club, student unions are called upon to set limits on shared resources while still respecting the procedural rights of all.
As we try to make sense of the senseless, we should derive comfort from the fact that universities are much-needed instruments of cultural and social connection.
Violations of academic integrity show Canada is not immune to academic misconduct — and more research is needed to effectively ensure academic quality.
For me, podcasting is a way to continue the conversation with my students and bring my research to unexpected new audiences.
This “collective unconscious” of a department, faculty or university is what makes it unique.
As the U.K. proceeds with Brexit, Canada will likely prioritize collaboration with EU-based researchers over those in the U.K.
Collaboration distributes resources among academic institutions, creating conditions for partnerships, sharing and attention to diverse needs.