Queen's in the News Archive
|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.
|October 23, 2013||
Sidneyeve Matrix (Film and Media Studies) – Social media observers weigh in on Facebook allowing beheading videos, in the Globe and Mail.
Hugh Segal (Policy Studies) – Senate debates the possible suspension of Conservative-appointed senators Mike Duffy, Pamela Wallin and Patrick Brazeau, on CBC National.
|October 22, 2013||
Joshua Kurek (Biology) – In Canada's Alberta province, oil sands boom is a two-edged sword, in the Los Angeles Times and the Aberdeen News (San Diego).
Martha Whitehead (Head Librarian) – The university library of the future, in the Globe and Mail.
Christian Leuprecht (Political Studies) – Three Canadians are arrested in Melbourne on drug trafficking charges, on Global National.
Ken Wong (School of Business) – Group wants McDonald’s to step into egg issue, in the Nanaimo Daily News, Victoria Times Colonist, Penticton Herald and the Kelowna Daily Courier.
Robert Wolfe (Policy Studies) - Canada-European Union trade agreement will likely mean lower consumer prices on variety of goods, in the Vancouver Sun.
Udo Schuklenk (Philosophy) – Why it’s important for people to get flu shots, on CKNW’s Bill Good Show (Vancouver radio).
|October 21, 2013||
Brendon Gurd (School of Kinesiology and Health Studies) – What is the best way to try high intensity interval training, in the Globe and Mail.
Ned Franks (Political Studies) - A Conservative proposal to suspend three senators without pay and benefits is sparking a debate, in the Globe and Mail, Huffington Post, Winnipeg Free Press, Ottawa Citizen, Montreal Gazette, Prince George Citizen and a number of other daily newspapers across Canada.
Udo Schuklenk (Philosophy) – Physicians denied unilateral power to remove life support, in the Globe and Mail, Winnipeg Free Press, CTV News Channel, Hamilton Spectator and on the Sun News Network.
Robert Wolfe (Policy Studies) - Canada-European Union trade agreement will likely mean lower consumer prices on variety of goods, in the Ottawa Citizen, Windsor Star, Calgary Herald, Montreal Gazette and a number of other national daily newspapers across Canada.
Judith Davidson (Psychology) – Sink into Sleep aims to help insomniacs, in the Toronto Star.
Ed Watt (Civil Engineering) – Expert urges further study on Alberta flood plan, in the Calgary Herald and the Ottawa Citizen.
Ken Wong (School of Business) – Railway responds quickly to latest train derailment, in the Winnipeg Free Press, Vancouver Province, Hamilton Spectator and a number of other daily newspapers across Canada.
Louis Delvoie (Centre for International and Defence Policy) - Prime Minister Stephen Harper recently announced that he would not attend the next Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting, op-ed in the Kingston Whig Standard.
John Smol (Biology) – Local professor among Canadian change makers, in Kingston This Week.