When a government, the body that is supposed to protect civil liberties, does the exact opposite, what can be done? What should be done?
Student employment has increased over time from just under 30 per cent in 1979-80 to a high of almost 50 per cent in 2007-08 and students are overwhelmingly employed in the service sector.
The debate about the role of western nations in Afghanistan is framed as a binary: either NATO forces must leave, recognizing that Afghans have the right to self-determination and to control the direction of their nation, or NATO forces must remain in basically the exact same capacity in which they are there now.
Former USask prof and unapologetic neo-Nazi Terry Tremaine is fighting an ongoing legal battle with the Canadian Human Rights Council, which is appealing his recent acquittal on charges of contempt.
Mikhail Kovalyov has experienced the unpleasant after-effect of standing up for his students. The University of Alberta administration asked the professor to retire early after a conflict regarding what he sees as the arbitrary grading process at the U of A.
Until recent years, antimatter was merely a theoretical convenience and dramatic plot device. Now, thanks in large part to researchers from Canada, antimatter has not only been proven to exist but has also been trapped long enough to be tested.
Despite being the fastest-growing population in the country, only eight per cent of Aboriginal youth achieve post-secondary qualifications.
Richard Florizone would like to see a nuclear reactor on the University of Saskatchewan campus in the next 10 years.
Earlier this month, two brothers at the University of Calgary secured a major and controversial legal victory for university students.
At first listen, the Calgary foursome sound messy or just plain bad, at least to those who aren't intimately acquainted with the jarring sounds of most art rock. This is not because they are bad ”” on the contrary, they have earned significant and deserved critical acclaim since forming in 2007.