Universities have interests and needs, and it is incumbent on them to communicate these to government in an effective manner.
A number of recent reports have again pushed the issue into the spotlight.
Website named a finalist in five categories in the 2010 Canadian Online Publishing Awards.
Times Higher Education comes out with its own list of the top 200.
Every Canadian institution but one in the top 200 is down somewhat from last year.
The “earnings premium” of a university degree is now $1.3 million, on average, compared to a high school education.
Statistics Canada releases its latest university enrolment data.
Many academics decry government move to replace it with a voluntary survey.
Association asks the Supreme Court to hear the landmark case involving university governance.
The Canadian Federation of Students is apparently planning to start a magazine. Don’t do it.
The call from a Christian higher education group for a forum on academic freedom in Canada has gotten attention.
A Christian higher-education group wants a “national dialogue” in Canada on the issue.
Is there bias against women in hiring decisions? Or is it really a bias against men? I doubt either.
Two dozen presidents from 14 countries gathered in advance of full G8 summit in Huntsville, Ontario.
Government announces the 19 inaugural recipients of Canada Excellence Research Chairs.
Preston Manning and David Suzuki discuss how to get politicians to take science more seriously.
You know what you’re thinking: I wonder what my colleagues at other institutions are making?
The launch of PubMed Central Canada is the latest step in improving the free dissemination of research.
A landmark court ruling in B.C. addresses the bicameral nature of universities.
Consultant Ken Snowdon lists his six factors that contribute to student success.