A year after taking the bold move of distancing itself from most elite medical schools by eliminating the requirement of the Medical College Admission Test, McGill University's medical school says its decision has been staggeringly successful.
…The sheer number of cyclists using the most popular paths daily has experts calling for measures to curb a problem that many of us took to our bikes to avoid: congestion.
Montreal's thriving Caribbean community ensures that those flavours are still connecting transplants like Raeburn to their culinary heritage, both through home cooking and many restaurants around town - and at the annual festival called A Taste of the Caribbean (TOTC), being held Saturday at Marché Bonsecours.
“That was quick,” said Karl Moore, a professor of management at McGill University’s Desautels School of Management. “It seems odd to me, because it’s unusually quick and because things seemed to be reasonably calm. And I kept hearing that things were under control, that the situation was not affecting very much Air Canada’s customers.”
(Op-ed by Joe Schwarcz): These days having expertise in a subject is not a requirement for writing about it. Cosmetic chemistry is a complex business even for experts, and struggling fruitfully with its nuances is way beyond the capabilities of a magazine editor and a fashion consultant. But books about toxic chemicals and callous corporations sell.
Karl Moore of the Desautels Faculty of Management at McGill University, Talking Management for The Globe and Mail, speaks with Bob Dorrance, the CEO of TD Securities.
Anything you can do, Guillimin can do better. Quebec's new $9-million supercomputer can do everything better, faster and more efficiently than it's ever been done before, which has researchers here salivating over the chance to sink their data into the province's most powerful computing centre.
What could anyone say to equip the class of 2011 for an uncertain future?
Montreal The Montreal Canadiens are hanging on to Mathieu Darche, after signing the veteran forward on Friday to a one year contract.
Studies in adults have shown weight-loss surgery can cure morbid obesity in adults. McGill University researchers have reported that permanent weight loss via bariatric surgery reduces the risk of death by 89 per cent compared to no surgery in only five years of follow-up.