The pandemic has accelerated universities’ reliance on these critical online systems.
A group of York University students got together to discuss what aspects of in-person classes they miss most while studying remotely.
Four young scientists describe how they were able to adapt and ultimately thrive during the pandemic.
Grad students, especially in the humanities, need to structure their time in a way that allows for schoolwork and social activities.
Unlike specialists who possess depth in one area and generalists who have breadth but no depth, “versatilists” are the best of both worlds.
Once students get a fever for writing, sometimes you have to just let it run its course – and, in certain cases, it never goes away.
Lancers Recover is one of the few collegiate recovery programs in Canada.
Instructors recreate campus laboratories and class field trips with at-home lab kits.
The COVID-19 pandemic may presently complicate matters, but after classes return to normal, the problem must still be addressed.
With self-isolation now successfully completed for most students, it’s time to see what the new campus life will look like.
With the right investments, we can create the foundation for the current generation of researchers to remain inspired and do their best work.
On their way to graduation, PhD students become converts to the Church of Knowledge. But this secular church is in need of reformation.
By participating in the Team Case Study program at U of T, life science graduates gain a competitive edge in the non-academic job market.
As COVID-19 continues to create economic challenges for young Canadians, StatCan releases data on student debt and graduate earnings.
We need to do a better job explaining the benefits of office hours to our students – and be flexible about how we meet them.
The University of Alberta is offering a full-service residence package for self-isolating staff and students.
With the unveiling of its website on September 4, the National Black Graduate Network officially starts its work to connect and support Black graduate students across Canada.
The decision by Carleton University criminologists to eliminate student placements with police and correctional services is ill-advised.
Students will again venture the globe one day as part of their education, and when they do universities must be ready to assist them when things don’t go as planned.
Remote teaching, half-empty residences and virtual orientations will mark this year’s return for most students.