Queen's in the News Archive
|November 8, 2013||
Tim Abray-Nyman (Political Studies) – What is the latest in the Rob Ford scandal, on Global National.
John Smol (Biology) – Oil and gas waste leaking into NWT lakes new study shows, on cbc.ca and in Scientific America.
Neil Bearse (School of Business) – Twitter debuts to soaring shares, in the Toronto Star.
Christian Leuprecht (Political Studies) – Was the CSEC really conducting industrial espionage for Canadian corporations, in Canadian Business.
Allan English (History) – Telling the story of the Battle of Passchendaele, on CKCU (Ottawa radio).
|November 7, 2013||
Kevin Banks (Centre for Law in the Contemporary Workplace) – Tories scramble for clarity on suspended senators’ pensions, in the Globe and Mail.
Tim Abray-Nyman (Political Studies) – Is it possible for Toronto mayor Rob Ford to salvage his image, on Global National.
|November 6, 2013||
John-Kurt Pliniussen (School of Business) – Blackberry sale is currently on hold, in ARA (Barcelona-based newspaper).
Peter Copestake (School of Business) – Investing clubs put real money on the line, in the Globe and Mail.
Ned Franks (Political Studies) – Following suspensions, Senate will have to clean house, in the Ottawa Citizen, Calgary Herald, Regina Leader Post, Vancouver Province, Montreal Gazette, Saskatoon Star Phoenix and the Edmonton Journal.
|November 5, 2013||
Neil Bearse (School of Business) – Blackberry sale is currently on hold, on BBC Radio Five.
David Skillicorn (School of Computing) – Fearful customers make it tougher for companies to collect data, in the Globe and Mail.
Jill Scott (Languages, Literatures and Cultures) – Firestorm rages despite Ford’s repeated apology, in the Winnipeg Free Press.
Amy Kaufman (Law Library Head) and Jeff Moon (Queen’s Research Data Centre) - Farewell to Depository Services, a building block of democracy, op-ed in the Ottawa Citizen.
John Pliniussen (School of Business) - New BlackBerry CEO John Chen has connections, on globalnews.ca.
Don Stuart (Law) – Ruling in shooting cases seen by some as jury erosion, in The Lawyers Weekly.
Queen’s University Real Estate Round Table (directed by John Andrew) was mentioned in a Globe and Mail story about the next hot neighbourhood in Toronto.
|November 4, 2013||
Neil Bearse (School of Business) – Facebook's mobile profit grows despite decline in teen users, in the Globe and Mail.
David Detomasi (School of Business) – Canadian companies abroad torn between business and human rights, in La Presse.
Judith Davidson (Psychology) - Gaining extra hour less of a problem than losing hour of sleep say experts, in the National Post, Ottawa Citizen, Calgary Herald, Montreal Gazette, Vancouver Sun and the Vancouver Province and a number of other national newspapers.
John Andrew (School of Urban and Regional Planning) – What does the fourth quarter housing market look like, on CTV News Channel and CKWS Television.
Ned Franks (Political Studies) – The drama continues in the Senate, on CBC Radio’s Sunday Edition.
Louis Delvoie (Centre for International and Defence Policy) – Looking at the travails of the Canadian Forces, op-ed in the Kingston Whig Standard.
Udo Schuklenk (Philosophy) – Should we care about the NSA snooping on our emails, op-ed in the Kingston Whig Standard.
|October 31, 2013||
Jill Scott (Languages, Literatures and Cultures) – When lying backfires, on CBC’s “Ontario Today.”
Warren Mabee and Peter Milley (Geography) – Open N.S. electrical box with caution, op-ed in the Halifax Chronicle Herald.
|October 30, 2013||
Douglas Bland (Political Studies) – The Queen’s professor talks about the protests in New Brunswick and the re-release of his book Uprising, on Sun TV.
Robert Morrison (English) – A weekend writing contest led to the creation of Frankenstein and Dracula, on CBC's Airplay.
Heather Stuart (Centre for Health Services and Policy Research) – Queen’s receives $1.7 million in Movember funding, in the Kingston Whig Standard.
|October 29, 2013||
John Smol (Biology) – What we can learn about climate change from lake sediment samples, on WIPT (North Shore Community Radio, Minnesota).
Angela James (School of Business) - Weighing the pros and cons of seeking opportunities abroad, in the National Post.
John Whyte (Law) – The prime minister’s attempt to sneak through his newest Supreme Court appointment is unconstitutional, op-ed in the Toronto Star.
Jane Webster (School of Business) – Multi tasking can be rude, in 24 Hours Toronto.
|October 25, 2013||
John Smol (Biology) – What are the various uses of paleoliminology and his winning the Weston Prize, on WTIP radio (Minnesota).
Tandy Thomas (School of Business) – Why BlackBerry’s ‘forbidden fruit’ is such a hit, in the Globe and Mail.
Chris Simpson (School of Medicine) - One of the problems facing health care is the growing number of newly certified specialist physicians who can’t find work, in the Ottawa Citizen.
Jonathan Rose (Political Studies) - Liberal private member’s bill aims to limit tenor and volume of federal ads, the Guelph Mercury and the Cambridge Times.
Ned Franks (Political Studies) – The issues in Senate continue on the Todd Veinotte Show (Atlantic Canada radio).
Tom Hollenstein (Psychology) – A new way of looking at teenagers and how we can help them, on CKNW’s Phil Till Show (Vancouver radio).
|October 24, 2013||
Ron Spronk (Art History) – Research continues into works by Heronymus Bosch, two articles in Brabants Dagblad (daily newspapers in the Netherlands).
Ned Franks (Political Studies) - The federal government’s 2013 budget-implementation bill is at its most irrelevant to the 2013 budget, in the Globe and Mail.
Tracy Ware (English) – Alice Munro won the 2013 Nobel Prize for literature, in Macleans Magazine.
Erin Crandall (Political Studies) – More fireworks in parliament today over the Senate spending scandal, on CKWS Television.
Tom Hollenstein (Psychology) – New ways to look at the teenage years, on CKWS Television First @ 5:30.