Multimedia editor Tristan Surman tells the story of his personal experience with eating disorders, and uses it to contextualize an investigation into why a program, that was so helpful to people, became inaccessible to students.
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TEDxMcGill’s annual conference was held on Nov. 16 and featured nine presentations from students, innovators, and business leaders notable for their actions that tested the limits of possibility. Emma Lim Emma Lim is a climate change activist and U0 Science student at McGill. As an organizer of Climate Strike Canada, […]
Soul Sessions, a mixed media vernissage produced in collaboration with École Publique, a Montreal student artist’s collective, and Turning Point, a musical distributor/collective, celebrated the diverse talents of the city. The event featured a bizarre but wonderful combination of painting, photography, film, and live art. On the eve of the […]
Bryan Buraga and Kyle Rubenok are running to be the President of the Student Society of McGill University in 2019 – watch to find out what they have in mind for SSMU next year!
Leslie Copeland has been First-Year Coordinator at Campus Life and Engagement for more than 20 years. She has seen her role, the school, and the world change around her – but the one thing that has kept her inspired all of these years: the generosity and kindness of McGill’s students.
“We have a fundamental right to be different, and that’s the first thing that students with disabilities must recognize.”
#ChangeTheName, passing a set of guidelines relating to instructor-student relationships, and the resignation of the SSMU VP External. October was a crazy month at McGill, let’s take a look back at some of the stories.
Today we speak to Tomas Jirousek, the Indigenous Affairs commissioner for SSMU and a lead organizer behind the #ChangeTheName campaign which is pushing to change the name of McGill mens’ varsity sports teams from “Redmen”.
“There are studies out there that show that people actually get worse when they are waiting in line for a professional.”
The Tribune talks to Sarah Segal-Lazar about her play “Don’t Read the Comments”, and how artists are shining a light on our discourse surrounding sexual violence.