Today's Communications events
Graduate research in the Faculty of Arts and Science is bold, innovative and transformative. This is your opportunity to share your research in a snap through the inaugural Student Research Photo Contest.
The Montreal Math Circle is an enrichment program that offers an occasion for students interested in mathematics to solve challenging problems at their grade level. The circle aims at bringing pleasure and confidence in children while doing mathematics. The problems during each meeting will be centered around a specific topic. The instructor is bilingual and will accommodate students from both English and French instruction schools. For more information, please feel free to send an email at firstname.lastname@example.org.<br/><br/>The event will take place on Sundays.
Nous invitons Frédéric Boily et Frédérick Guillaume Dufour à discuter du populisme de droite à partir de leurs ouvrages récents : Droitisation et populisme : Canada, Québec et États-Unis (ULaval, 2021).
Reza Hadisi will discuss the views of a pivotal figure in the history of medieval Arabic and Persian philosophy, Shihab al-Din al-Suhrawardi (1154–1191) who argued that imagination is a primary source of knowledge.
This event features professor of psychology Tiffany Yip from Fordham University, whose research centers on ethnic identity, discrimination and sleep disparities.
The Philosophy Department will host an information session for students who may want to pursue graduate studies.
During this hybrid in-person and online event, Dr. Poulin-Dubois reviews decades of riveting research about social learning, children, puppets, and robots.
The Informal Cities Working Group at the Centre for Interdisciplinary Studies in Society and Culture (CISSC) welcomes interested participants to its first Reading Group Meeting of the 2022-23 Academic Year.
In the 20th century, the Navajo Nation was the site of the largest production of domestic uranium ore to fuel the burgeoning military-industrial complex in the United States.
In this free public lecture, Kristin Andrews will discuss social norms as a socially maintained pattern of behavioral conformity within a community and offer methods for studying social norms in wild and captive primate populations.
Drawing on the work of Charles Mills on race and of Susan Babbitt on gender, as well as the speaker's own on eugenics and disability, this talk raises questions about philosophy's boundaries, history, sociology, and community engagement. The hope is for the talk to spark some constructive thinking about how the future need not be like the past.
Join the Department of Economics in welcoming Senator Paul J. Massicotte to Concordia for an armchair conversation about economic policy and governmental institutions.
Professor Angele Alook will be discussing her film, "It is Broken" which documents Bigstone Cree Nation members' experiences of resource-extraction projects and activity within the First Nation's traditional territory.
- Peter Dietsch (University of Victoria)
- Pablo Gilabert (Concordia University)
- Jan Kandiyali (Durham University)
- Martin O’Neill (University of York)
- Avia Pasternak (University of Toronto)
- Sabine Tsuruda (Queen’s University)
- Åsbjørn Melkevik (Queen’s University)
- Louis-Philippe Hodgson (York University)
- Will Roberts (McGill University)
- Eleni Schirmer (Concordia University)
- Sylvie Loriaux (Université Laval)
- Denise Celentano (Université de Montréal)
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