Four-time Olympic gold medalist Charline Labonté, BEd’12, comes out publicly and talks about her life as a gay athlete.
In his latest book, Joe Schwarcz, BSc’69, PhD’74, the director of McGill’s Office for Science & Society, takes on the shaky claims and media hype surrounding everything from organic food to fad diets.
For many McGill graduates, Honora Shaughnessy, MLS’73, is almost as emblematic of the University as the Roddick Gates. The longtime senior executive director for alumni relations will soon be retiring.
Many believe that this is a new golden age for television, with shows like Mad Men, Game of Thrones and House of Cards attracting cult-like devotion. Can Canada be a player in an era of high-quality TV?
The eyes of the world are focused on Ukraine, as tensions between Russia and the West reach levels not seen in decades. Assistant professor of political science Maria Popova sheds light on the crisis for us.
Following their best-selling books about France and the French language, the husband-and-wife team of Jean-Benoît Nadeau, BA’92, and Julie Barlow, BA’91, explore the origins of Spanish.
Joe Clark believes that Canada is moving in the wrong direction in terms of how it engages with the international community. The former prime minister recently discussed his concerns with the McGill News.
From Groucho to Woody Allen to Seinfeld, many of our funniest, most skillful comedians have been Jewish. Harvard professor Ruth Wisse, BA’57, PhD’69, explores Jewish humour in her newest book.
According to author Virginia Morell, MA’73, scientists keep uncovering new evidence that animals are emotionally complex creatures and much smarter than we once thought.
John Ralston Saul, BA’69, DLitt’97, says his latest novel, a dark comedy about dictators and aristocrats, is a throwback to the oldest literary genre of them all — “the road movie.”