A group of high-profile academics, international policy stakeholders, researchers, NGO representatives, business leaders and concerned citizens will examine Canada's changing role in the world.
What does Participatory Research at McGill really mean? There's only one way to find out.
Four years ago, epidemiology professor Jean-Paul Collet went to China, where he saw modern medicine mixed with alternative and traditional treatments. He brings this integrated approach to McGill in a summer course for graduate students.
This edition of McGill's media darlings includes Ian Shrier's take on sex and sport, Jack Jedwab's opinion of Wayne Gretzky's gambling woes, and Athena Vouloumanos' research on babies, parents and the soothing calls of rhesus monkeys.
Long before Pauline Frixione, everybody's favourite convocation liaison, became preoccupied with tassels and mortarboards, she had more revolutionary interests.
Steven Shapin: "Aristotle and the Industries: The Scientist and the Organization in 20th-Century America," Friday, March 19, 4:30 pm, 3647 Peel Street, Don Bates Seminar Room 101.
Compared to the big colour photo of the Martlets hockey team celebrating its recent Canadian championship, all other items pale.
McGill team overcomes beyond-their-control technical glitches to steal the show at the prestigious Supercomputing 2005 conference.
McGill researchers are at the forefront of a whole new kind of chemistry that relies on water instead of toxic solvents and turns CO2 into biodegradable plastic. You might say that they're saving the world, one molecule at a time.
Daniel Taylor tears into tears with a performance of John Dowland's Lachrimae.