Universities and colleges need better, more easily accessible and culturally competent mental health services targeted to the needs of international students.
While there is no doubt that the Ukraine crisis benefits from expertise in fields like political science and economics, many journalists and public commentators have been using skills or discussing subjects associated with the humanities.
The full extent of the damage on scholars and research will not be known for some time, but predictions are grim.
Researchers in a survey said they don’t want to delay their tenure review but have the criteria for it shift.
What it’s like to get older? A course on the psychology of aging helped students gain empathy and curiosity.
Many Indigenous scholars forge ahead to passionately contribute to systemic change; however, as requests mount, and there’s not enough time to go around, we are stretched incredibly thin.
Reconciliation in education begins by acknowledging how educational systems — in particular, our universities, teacher education programs and curricula — have reproduced systemic anti-Indigenous racisms across Canada.
Orientation week assaults persist because they are normalized as part of university culture.
Campus mandates are not forced vaccinations. Mandates offer choices: receive or decline the vaccine.
The social network website Goodreads provides insight into what some women are reading.
Ryerson University needs to embrace an approach that prioritizes the public interest and truly listens to public conversations about decolonization.
What happens when someone outside of the university community co-ordinates a mass email campaign demanding the firing of a faculty member? University policies need to cover this.
Weighing unrestricted expression against fostering a tolerant public sphere will test the fundamental freedoms we cherish in our democratic society.
Crises bring renewed interest in co-operatives.
Anti-Asian racism affects us as Asian Canadians in our daily lives and in our careers.
The shift online demonstrated the convenience of distance learning and has convinced some learners, including workers and unemployed people, to study.
Indigenous people with experience guiding culturally safe talking circles in an online environment can work with students to nurture safe virtual spaces.
While the pandemic has caused massive upheavals, it has also forced universities to use technology to bring in much-needed change and innovations.
Non-academic mentors, especially those familiar with the culture of academia, can offer empathy, validation and healthy perspectives.
Distinguishing a unique sense of place within a common virtual space of online learning will require significant investment.