Historian views discipline as a discourse between past and present
Adam Taylor heals past hurts by honing his passion for helping others
University and affiliates condemn racist attack
As Western’s student affairs professionals learned how best to support students, they found support in each other.
If countries want to solve the problem of vaccine equity they should stop seeing COVAX as the solution.
Jaqueline Shi’s short film, ‘Little Red’ is a tribute to her grandmother and a featured entry into the 2020 Forest City Film Festival.
From discovering the drivers of business sustainability to examining the genetics of ovarian cancer, Western’s undergraduates are winning global recognition.
The strength of partnerships – including work to improve refugee settlement services hampered by the pandemic – was key to unlocking funding support for five London-led research projects.
Even conspiracy-busters need a dollop of escapism in these strange times, so sit yourself down with King’s University College professor Alison Meek for a summer Read. Watch. Listen. that’s more fun than fraught.
The COVID-19 pandemic has generated its own mythology – much of it untrue – among those seeking a community of like-minded believers. But these wild theories and conspiracies are more than harmless fun. In fact, warn Western experts, they can endanger or cost lives.
Children might be sad or angry about these might-have-beens and never-dids that COVID-19 stole away – and parents simply need to understand that is a reasonable response to loss, says King’s University College professor Carrie Arnold.
Perhaps he is correct – a sonnet a day does keep the doctor away.
Physical distancing necessitated by the COVID-19 pandemic has forced changes to how – and with whom – people celebrate the holy days. It has meant a rethink of how faith communities worship and support their adherents individually and collectively.
A bassist-by-trade, guitarist-by-necessity, Kings University College Principal David Malloy recently stopped by the Western News office, playing an acoustic set and introducing himself to the Western community.
It stands among the darkest days in Canadian history. On Dec. 6, 1989, 14 women were murdered at École Polytechnique de Montréal in what remains the deadliest mass shooting in the country’s history. Twelve engineering students. One nursing student. One university...
I was in my final year of high school on Dec. 6, 1989 – a student, learning what it meant to be a feminist – and these 14 students had just been murdered, specifically targeted because they were women. I remember being shocked and thinking, “I’m about to go off to university, where smart women are a ‘threat.’”
What do you get the Royal Couple who has everything? Absolutely nothing. They are fine. But in honour of the big day, we offer you 50 insights into a writer’s life and writing from Western’s own literary royalty, Jennifer Robson, BA’92.
The Western community is mourning the death of Emil Pietruszewski, 21, a King’s University College student, who died in a multi-vehicle collision on Oct. 29.
Therapists often recommend exercise as part of a wellness prescription for people struggling through mental-health challenges. But it’s rare exercise and counselling are integral parts of the same psychotherapy session.
You can’t get much closer to the pulse of a nation’s democratic heart than was experienced by an invested group of Political Science students during the run-up to the federal election.