Academic cheaters and plagiarists may not prosper, but they are inventive
Cambrian College is offering financial incentives to prospective students, starting in kindergarten
Robertson Davies is a permanent fixture in the Canadian canon, yet today, at least among younger readers, he is sadly neglected.
Lawsuits are shedding light on dubious relationship between medical researchers and pharmaceutical companies
Lawsuits are shedding light on the dubious relationship between medical researchers and pharmaceutical companies
The backbone of today’s university is the ill-paid, overworked lecturer
Stress, isolation, anti-social problems not confined to students
Queen’s vice-president (academic) will succeed Peter George, Ontario’s highest-paid university pres
As the awkward socializing of Frosh Week ends, the real stuff beings
Solving humanity’s problems, one researcher at a time
The real question is: why would anyone want to be a backbencher?
Outspoken academic Ward Churchill is suing to get his job back. He claims he was let go because of his opinions on 9/11 (you’ll recall he called the WTC victims
Conventional political wisdom now holds that leaders must connect to voters emotionally, viscerally. As a result, complicated ideas are often reduced to slogans; thoughtful underpinnings are boiled to soundbites. Even
The current issue of the Atlantic is good, with nice articles on Obama, Easterbrook on space catastrophe, and a looong piece by James Fallows on China. But the most interesting