A review of graduate Valerie Knowles' book about William C. Van Horne, the man who pushed through construction of the Canadian Pacific Railway's transcontinental line.
This fall, the University unveiled its new Bachelor of Arts and Science (BASc) program, geared towards undergraduates who want to immerse themselves in the types of courses that are offered by both of McGill's largest faculties.
A review of graduate Hélèna Katz's book about one of the largest manhunts in Canada, when in 1932 the Royal Canadian Mounted Police tracked the elusive Albert Johnson, the Mad Trapper of Rat River, across the Northwest Territories and into the Yukon above the Arctic Circle.
A review of graduate Kathryn Hall's book that dispels the myth that a lack of sexual desire in women necessarily indicates a hormonal problem and instead focuses on how to get in touch with lost or neglected sexual feelings.
McGill graduate, freelance journalist and super-foodie Amy Rosen has published a new book, called Cook This: Recipes for the Goodtime Girl, which gives easy instruction on the art of entertaining.
McGill professor John Abela organized McGill's first-ever "Epic Journey," a team-building event for his psychology students, which was based loosely on the hit show The Amazing Race.
Influenced by courses taken at McGill, especially Professor Charles Bayley's history class, graduate Cleo Paskal searches the world for a "Big Idea" and finds that many smaller countries are run like an extended family, which seems to have a impact on their citizens' happiness.