Two exciting core staff job opportunities at the McConnell Brain Imaging Centre/Montreal Neurological Institute (McGill, Montreal):
- 1 Scientific Developer/Application Specialist (MEG & EEG)
- 1 Manager, Data Resources
Looking forward to hiring new talents, with the strongest motivation to work and make a difference in an open, collaborative and multidisciplinary environment.
Palais de Congres
201 Viger Street West
Professor Alain Pinsonneault will be inducted into the Ordre National du Québec as a Chevalier (Knight) on June 22nd, 2016, for his outstanding contribution to Quebec’s reputation internationally. This is the highest honour that the Government of Quebec awards to a citizen.
Dear EBOH Members,
The Spring Banquet last week was a great success! Thank you to those who helped organize and to those of you who came.
In case you missed the EBOSS Teaching Awards presentation, the awards went to:
BIC Lecture: Neuroimaging correlates of recollection and familiarity in healthy aging individuals - Dorothee Shoemaker
Neuroscience Seminar: "Modulation of dopamine transmission by lipids: A modifiable factor for psychiatric disorders?"- Dr. Pierre Trifilief
Clarinettist David Dias da Silva (ArtDip'16) has won the 2016 Prix d'Europe. Third prize, the Le Prix Québecor and the Prix Guy Soucie were awarded to violinist and DMus candidate Elizabeth Skinner (MMus'15). Soprano Erin Berger (BMus'11, MMus'13) received the Prix du Lied et de la mélodie, and flutist Lara Deutsch (BMus'12, MMus'14) was awarded the Prix du Centre de musique canadienne au Québec.
On behalf of the Faculty of Science and on the occasion of the recent Science Convocation ceremonies (June 6, 2016), Dean of Science Bruce Lennox offers congratulations to all graduating students, who received B.Sc., B.A. & Sc., Diploma, M.Sc., or Ph.D. degrees. In addition, the Faculty of Science is very proud to recognize the recipients of the Faculty’s and University’s most prestigious awards. These include:
Women who go to college intending to become engineers stay in the profession less often than men. Why is this? While multiple reasons have been offered in the past, a new study co-authored by an MIT sociologist develops a novel explanation: The negative group dynamics women tend to experience during team-based work projects makes the profession less appealing.