Queer scholars and businesspeople are getting together for a networking event at McGIll this month.
A recent conference on Canada's place in the world, sponsored by MISC, brought in three federal ministers to talk about Canada's place in the world.
Recording artist Joni Mitchell and former Royal Bank CEO John Cleghorn were among those honoured at convocation.
The Jeune Chambre de commerce de Montréal provides networking opportunities.
John Buchanan, chief research scientist for Electronic Arts, discusses the video game industry.
The Reporter's crack team of cable-TV-watching news-gnomes have emerged from their Dorito-strewn couches, eyes red and glassy, greasy hands smeared with newsprint. The 24-hour bouts of channel surfing and paper clipping were all part of the behind the scenes effort to produce the only Top Ten list that matters -- McGill's top newsmakers of the year. It turns out our staff, students and professors are getting noticed, by everyone from the New York Times to Sports Illustrated to The O'Reilly Factor.
Professor Ruthanne Huising was awarded a W. Richard Scott Award for Distinguished Scholarship from the American Sociological Association’s annual conference for the following paper: Ruthanne Huising and Susan S. Silbey “Governing the Gap: Forging Safe Science through Relational Regulation,” Regulation & Governance, March 2011, Vol 5. pp. 14-42.
Professor Samer Faraj was awarded the Most Cited Paper Award in celebration of the Journal of Strategic Information Systems' 20th anniversary for the following paper: McLure Wasko, M., Faraj S. (2000). "It is what one does": Why people participate and help others in electronic communities of practice, Journal of Strategic Information Systems, 9(2-3), 155-174.
Policy initiatives for Health Information Technology: A qualitative study of U.S. expectations and Canada's experience
Objective: To investigate lessons learned from national policy initiatives in Canada and U.S. with respect to health information technical infrastructure, data standards, and interoperability; and to identify the implications of these lessons for other policy makers, as they guide the future of their own healthcare information technology initiatives.
User resistance has long been acknowledged as a critical issue during information technology implementation. Resistance can be functional when it signals the existence of problems with the IT or with its effects; it will be dysfunctional when it leads to organizational disruption.