We are publishing regular updates on the situation facing Canada’s universities with regard to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Experts say decision on Access Copyright tariffs is an important win for universities.
Among their many efforts, students are collecting much-needed protective equipment, aiding frontline workers and assisting with contact tracing.
Universities from across the country begin to state their intentions for September.
International students stranded on campus are trying to make the best of it for now, but don’t know what the future holds for them.
Facing an $8-million shortage in annual funding, the Western College of Veterinary Medicine has been forced to look at new revenue options.
A Q&A with Tanya Sharpe, founder of U of T’s Centre for Research and Innovation for Black Survivors of Homicide Victims, about her timely new discussion series 30@8:30.
A group of professors teamed up with Monty Python comedian Terry Jones to turn the prologue of The Canterbury Tales into a multimedia app.
From open-book tests to AI-enhanced proctoring tools, final exams will look very different for most faculty members.
The new program at Trent’s GTA campus aspires to engage “with issues of diverse communities,” says administrator.
The federal government’s $1.1-billion plan includes more funds for vaccine research, clinical trials, and expanded testing and modelling.
The Canada Emergency Student Benefit, Canada Student Service Grant, an expansion of the Canada Student Grant and some 76,000 jobs are some of the new measures announced.
Created in about a week, the collection offers a “snapshot” of the pandemic from scholars in the social sciences and humanities.
No widespread culling is being reported, as workers strive to maintain this crucial research infrastructure.
Organizers hope to eventually expand the program to a regional repository for Atlantic Canada.
Researchers across the country are working tirelessly and collaborating on various approaches.
The new podcast studio and inaugural podcaster-in-residence have garnered interest both on campus and further afield.
The trend seems to be particularly prevalent in Eastern Canada and among those claiming Métis ancestry.
With many studies put on hold, professors worry for their research – and what this means for graduate students.
A Q&A with the former federal health minister on her return to academia as dean of health sciences at Queen’s University.