The 42 photocopiers on campus operated by the University of Saskatchewan Students’ Union will see a price increase next year, from 15 cents to 20 cents per copy. The increase comes after multiple years of decline in the use of the Copy Central copier service, said Reid Nystuen, USSU vice-president of operations and finance.
It seems strange that artists, who are so often inspired by the past, have embraced digital technology so much today. The digital revolution happened almost instantly in art, and now almost every piece of art we encounter was brought to us using some digital technology.
The polls have closed and the 2012-2013 USSU executive has been elected. Read on for a breakdown of the results.
Recently, rumour has been floating around that Saskatoon may be in the running for an NHL franchise. As exciting as that would be, there have been grumblings of disapproval from those who do not think it is feasible to bring the NHL to Saskatoon — but why not?
It was morning and I sat by the phone waiting for a call from one of the members of The Cat Empire. I was excited, even though most of my friends hadn’t heard of them or their music. The band, a cult phenomenon that sells out shows in their native Australia and in Europe, have struggled
In a province with the highest per capita aboriginal population in Canada, the University of Saskatchewan has startlingly low aboriginal retention rates. Since 2007, aboriginal enrolment has been hovering around eight per cent of the total student population — provincially aboriginal people make up 16 per cent of the population. Meanwhile, first- to second-year retention rates
The College of Medicine at the University of Saskatchewan has been told to clamp down and rectify a handful of internal protocols or it will lose its status as an accredited medical school. In a letter to Dean William Albritton, the Committee on the Accreditation of Canadian Medical Schools and the American Liaison Committee on Medical
About an hour out of Reykjavik, a person can stand between two continents. The place is called Þingvellir. Icelanders proudly tell visitors it was the site of the world’s first Parliament, established more than one thousand years ago. True to that parliamentary tradition, Iceland has been deliberating about possible solutions for its economic crisis for a
Katie Miyazaki is trading in her basketball jersey for a set of shoulder pads and a football. The Huskies’ basketball MVP and reigning Canada West defensive player of the year completed her fifth and final season of Canadian Interuniversity Sport eligibility on March 19 but is not letting that stop her from fulfilling her love of
It’s one of the best times of the year for campus art lovers. Every Monday through March and April the Snelgrove Gallery unveils a new mix of graduating BFA shows. In the spirit of connections — intentional or unexpected — the Sheaf sat down with seven of the graduating artists. They talked about each other’s work,