There's a joke in the medical community that no matter what year it is, an alternative male birth control method is always ten years away. And it’s true—doctors have been promising an option beyond condoms and vasectomies since the 1960s.
The nature of the jury verdict delivered Tuesday in the Guy Turcotte double-murder case "is very telling," a Montreal criminal lawyer who spent five years as a crown attorney said - echoed by a McGill University law professor.
Now that Canada's reached the venerable age of 144, it's time to dispel the notion that our nation only represents the words “snow” and “hockey.”
Jon Bradley, associate professor with the Faculty of Education of McGill and Sam Allison, a recently retired secondary-school history teacher.
(Chemistry prof Joe Schwarcz's column in The Gazette): "The United States is well known for lawsuits but the U. S. vs. Forty Barrels and Twenty Kegs of Coca-Cola case launched in 1909 against the soft-drink company is one of the most curious in history."
Les errements de la guerre en Libye vont-ils permettre à de nombreux dictateurs de massacrer leur peuple impunément, en paralysant durablement le Conseil de sécurité de l’ONU? Pour l’heure, les polémiques entourant la mission de l’OTAN bloquent toute résolution condamnant la sanglante répression en Syrie.
What lay behind this spring's ferocious flooding along Quebec's Richelieu River seems simple enough to pin down: Blame the highest water levels in recorded history for Lake Champlain, which feeds into the river.
A new book written by a McGill University professor takes a look at the wild excesses of consumer spending and their consequences. Tom Naylor, the author of "Crass Struggle: Greed, Glitz and Gluttony in a Wanna-Have World," says society must get a better grasp on its rampant consumerism.
Montreal Gazette - Two McGill students help Haitian artists by featuring their work on unique, locally-made t-shirts
Haiti and its people left an indelible mark on Matt Brightman and Martin Weiss. Now, they're trying to do something life-changing in return.
Toronto researcher Diego Bassaniand his South African colleagues have spent the past six years developing and testing a fetal heart monitor that operates without electricity.