Oft-decorated management guru Henry Mintzberg cops the $50,000 Canada Council Molson Prize in Social Sciences and Humanities. He'd better add a wing to his home to store all his hardware.
In his last article as a member of the McGill Reporter staff, Jeff "Bad Boy" Roberts tugs at our heartstrings as he reminisces about his decade as an undergrad, law student and McGill staffer. So long Jefferson, we hardly knew ye.
Second-year chemical engineering student and top-flight water polo player David Paradelo instructs young players on the intricacies of eggbeaters, hole sets and greenies.
Generous McGillians exceed expectations by donating more than $280,000 to Centraide. Along the way, Law Dean Kasirer gets in a nice shot at his fellow Deans.
With his nine-year stint at the helm of the Faculty of Religious Studies coming to an end, Barry Levy looks at the impact of 9/11 and the future of the faculty at McGill.
What do former U.S. President Bill Clinton and Chief Justice John Glover Roberts, Jr., have in common? They both have the honour of being elected into the American Academy of Arts and Sciences at the same time as McGill prof Nahum Sonenberg. Has success gone to Sonenberg's head? Nope. He's still the same guy, who just likes talking about cars and curing cancer.
OK, screw on your thinking caps, folks. What's at least 6,000 years old, can be popped like corn and is richer in protein than wheat, barley or rye? Need another hint? It was also mixed with animal blood to make religious figurines by 16th-century Latin Americans. Give up? I'm not telling.
It's being touted as "the biggest science project in history." Not one of the biggest, THE biggest. It involves 40 million collisions per second, the world's most powerful particle accelerator and the same laboratory that invented the World Wide Web. And you thought making volcanoes out of baking soda was cool...
Six of the 12 Governor General's Medals in Architecture went to buildings that had a McGill hand in their creation.
It may be one of the coolest nicknames in recent times. World-renowned religious scholar Karen "The Runaway Nun" Armstrong waxes poetic, wise and sometimes funny on all things religious during the Beatty Lecture.