We are publishing regular updates on the situation facing Canada’s universities with regard to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Whether you are an academic-in-waiting or seeking a non-academic career, it is important to reflect on and show off the breadth of your teaching experience.
I know you’re stressed, but so am I. We all need to show a little understanding, patience and co-operation.
How could we provide an intense, cohort-based experiential learning course online? Don’t even try, some said, but we’re glad we did.
An instructor and student reflect on the importance of making courses more accessible for those with disabilities.
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.
Tips for giving effective conference presentations during the pandemic.
Tips for grad students on how to be productive as possible while working remotely.
The goals of what we’re doing haven’t changed, but the how of what we’re doing certainly has.
With a Coast Salish design and modern fit, the new academic robes honour Kim Baird, the first Indigenous woman to serve as chancellor at the institution.
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.
This has been a journey of resilience and making the best out of a weird situation.
A flexible approach to teaching and learning – whether that’s onsite or remote – is now integral to delivering uninterrupted learning.
7 international students on how they’re managing a year of online learning.
As an eventful 2020 comes to an end, here are the stories and issues that shaped the year in Canadian higher education. Stories that made 2020 Flight 752: a terrible start to the year While the pandemic has been uppermost in most people’s minds in 2020, the new year began with another unimaginable tragedy: the death of all 176 passengers and […]
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?
Money was disbursed quickly, researchers stepped up, but some adjustments had to be made along the way.
While the advantages of preprint servers are numerous, researchers need to be very clear about the fact that these findings have not been formally assessed by the scientific community.