Queen's in the News: January 7, 2013
Peter Hodson (Biology) – Cold water fish break the ice with antifreeze, on National Public Radio and a number of other American radio stations.
Roel Vertegaal (School of Computing) – Revolutionary paper tablet computer reveals future tablets to be thin and flexible, in the Dallas South News, El Paso Times, the Austin American Statesman and Electronic Times.
David Hanes (Astrophysics) – Large animals can survive outdoors during frigid Canadian winters, in the Globe and Mail.
Kieran Moore (School of Medicine) – Doctors turn to Google to track influenza outbreaks, in the Globe and Mail.
Raymond DeSouza (Chaplain’s Office) – God doesn’t care about the national championship game, in the National Post.
George Smith (School of Policy Studies) – Artificial NHL lockout deadline are doing more harm than good, in the National Post.
Nick Bala (Law) – Canada needs to clarify sperm donor rules, on CTV News Channel.
Kevin Banks (Centre for Law in the Contemporary Workplace) – Legal challenge to Bill 115 regarding Ontario teachers, on CTV News Channel
Louis Delvoie (Centre for International and Defence Policy) – By this time next year the current Syrian regime will be little more than a memory, in the Ottawa Sun, Toronto Sun, Edmonton Sun, Calgary Sun and the Winnipeg Sun.
Stephen Archer (School of Medicine) – Hunger striker can face long-term health complications, in the Ottawa Citizen, Montreal Gazette, Edmonton Journal, Vancouver Province, Vancouver Sun and Calgary Herald.
Dick Zoutman (Infectious Diseases) – Flu season sweeps the nation as cases spike, on Global Calgary, Global Toronto and Global Regina.
Sidneyeve Matrix (Film and Media Studies) – How important is setting boundaries for your children for using the internet, CKNW (Vancouver radio); new laws are being passed in the U.S. prohibiting employers from demanding employees Facebook passwords, 650 CKOW (Saskatoon radio) and 980 CJME (Regina radio).