Karl Moore of the Desautels Faculty of Management at McGill, Talking Management for The Globe and Mail, speaks to Brian Fetherstonhaugh, the Chairman and CEO of OgilvyOne Worldwide, which is the online medium, new media part, of Ogilvy & Mathers.
"The book I am writing this summer is about young people – how we love them, nurture them and focus on them. Wharton’s Peter Cappelli, thinks we have got wrong. Or at least somewhat."
"Before Expo 67 and the 1976 Olympics, we missed glorious opportunities to plan the transportation infrastructure for the Greater Montreal Area in the 21st Century…"
Taxpayers just aren't doing enough to support private-sector research and innovation, a government-run think-tank has found.
Like ice cream, camping and baseball, drive-in theatres are a summertime symbol of a carefree childhood for millions of Canadians.
(Chemistry professor Joe Schwarcz): "It isn't often that I find myself in agreement with those gallant knights at the Environmental Working Group in the U.S., who are on a quest to rid the environment of all those nasty chemicals that lurk in our sunscreens, cosmetics, cleaning agents and, of course, in our food."
Mutant fruit flies have helped solve one of the biggest puzzles in genetics: how the stress of starvation or drug addiction can pass on its ill effects to the sufferer's children and grandchildren.
It's becoming common for parents to supply their children with a cellphone when they begin travelling to and from school alone. Suddenly kids can text, and if they've got a smart phone, they can surf the Internet, connecting them to Facebook and other social networking sites.
Why "efficiency" and "productivity" really mean more profits for corporations and less sanity for you. (Maps provided by McGill Institute for Health and Social Policy compare global policies on family-work balance issues).
Just because a guy cowers in bed with aches and chills, while his girlfriend barely catches the sniffles, doesn’t make him a wuss.