From anti-spam stuff to something called EVault -- it's all here.
Daycare questions, Turnitin.com, the capital campaign and communications tackled at the October 27 meeting.
This edition's roundup of McGillians in the spotlight includes babies who jump the gun, summer skin cancer alert, a poke at Iran and the fabulous world of finch beaks.
The fourth annual Rethink Conference on Environmental Policy at McGill is asking all members of the McGill community to imagine what they want McGill to look like in 20 years.
Have you built the world's first whatzamabobbit and are looking to make millions? Better talk to the people at the Office of Technology Transfer.
Pharmacology professor Daya Varma gives his analysis of the recent elections in India, the world's largest democracy.
McGill experts weigh in on everything from the ongoing controversy about the prize-winning Tim Hortons' coffee cup to why users of London's Underground are humming Vivaldi. The big news? McGill merch hits primetime on two episodes of House.
Hojatollah Vali's work on biomineralization — the formation of minerals from living organisms — has taken his attention from Mars to inside the human body.
Stephen J. Farnsworth, a Canada-US Fulbright Research Scholar at the McGill Institute for the Study of Canada, suggests that global warming could make Al Gore one of the front-runners in the 2008 U.S. Presidential elections -- should he actually want the job, of course.
"To a Loving Humour of Madness" takes one character from each of seven different Shakespeare plays and puts them on a strange island where they are made to interact.