The law only does so much, a Concordia study shows.
Jurors celebrate her 'uniquely personal and philosophical insight.'
In anticipation of International Women’s Day on March 8, Linda Kay investigates a pioneering press club.
Need an idea for March Break? Get your kids off the Xbox and into indie gaming.
Art-history graduate students organize an interdisciplinary symposium aimed at uniting the academic community.
The home team took first place at the 2015 John Molson Undergraduate Case Competition.
Elizabeth Cannon shares insights on “Eyes High,” the University of Calgary’s bold new strategic direction.
In the news
Hebrich suffered several misfortunes that night, including falling victim to the bystander effect, which may have cost him his life. The lesson to take away from this tragedy is that we have a shared responsibility to help one another in an emergency.
Theresa Bianco. A dying man and the "bystander effect".
While the settler population of the Sault region may look with pride upon the cross, it is a reminder of the claims of Empire over a continent and peoples by mere right of discovery. For many Anishinaabeg, this cross represents an ongoing legacy of colonialism and subjugation.
Karl Hele. A French cross in Sault Ste. Marie.
What distinguishes people who restrict smoking at home is the presence of a non-smoker. The social network seems to be more of a factor than the law.
Sylvia Kairouz, bans don't help smokers kick the butt.
I think Quebec and the rest of Canada do a very good job of trying to be open to groups that have different religions and cultures. We have found that the key is mutual respect. With respect comes the opportunity for dialogue, for social interaction, for sharing with each other our music, our poetry, our literature and many of our values.
Frank Chalk, “Right-wing groups take root in Quebec”