The Employing History guide helps provide grad students with insights into the variety of career paths historians can take.
Why more PhDs should transition to public policy and how they can do it.
How the traditional conference format has been reimagined in the wake of COVID-19 lockdowns.
Recognizing the pervasiveness and the impact of microaggressions is critical to the development of inclusive and anti-racist learning.
Simple, actionable changes to consider as we continue remote learning.
Spurred on by low graduation rates among its grad students, the Université du Québec network has released a report outlining ways to improve the graduate school experience.
Take the time to determine how your course is structured and run; it will make a huge difference in deciding which method to choose.
Indigenous people with experience guiding culturally safe talking circles in an online environment can work with students to nurture safe virtual spaces.
Writing your thesis isn’t always a walk in the park, so here are some tips to help you out.
How to foster a positive relationship in a remote environment.
By rebranding office hours, having assignment debriefs and doing a survey after each module, I am able to build higher quality courses.
Feels like a research slowdown has turned into a full stop? There are some strategies to help rekindle the excitement for your scholarship.
By using your emotions like data, grad students and leaders alike will be able to boost productivity, engagement as well as their overall well-being.
An instructor and student reflect on the importance of making courses more accessible for those with disabilities.
This has been a journey of resilience and making the best out of a weird situation.
By making smarter choices for our spaces, quarantining for longer periods of time may become more manageable.
Take the opportunity to try different publishing avenues, change the course of your research or recognize that all scholars run into a slowdown at some point in their career – this does not make you a failure.
How to raise and resolve difficult academic work issues.
Four young scientists describe how they were able to adapt and ultimately thrive during the pandemic.
Unlike specialists who possess depth in one area and generalists who have breadth but no depth, “versatilists” are the best of both worlds.