Queen's in the News: May 8, 2012
Queen's in the News for Tuesday, May 8
Roel Vertegaal (School of Computing) – Life-size 3D hologram technology may be the future of teleconferencing, in Wired magazine, Time magazine and many technology websites.
Tim Smith (History) – Op-ed on France's presidential election, in the Globe and Mail.
Naomi Alboim (School of Policy Studies) – Should Canada screen immigrants based on language proficiency, in the Globe and Mail.
Phil Guirlando (Political Studies PhD student) – France and Greece election results, on CTV News Channel.
Oded Haklai (Political Studies) – Israel president’s visit to Canada symbolizes importance of relationship between two countries, on Sun News Network.
Sharry Aiken (Law) – Canada's immigration laws don't need to be fixed, in the Kingston Whig-Standard.
Carolyn Harris (PhD History student) – The Price of Wales visit to Canada's east coast in 1860 was a hallmark for future royal tours because it included public events and walkabouts, in the New Brunswick Telegraph Journal, and Moncton Times Transcript.
Robert Morrison (English) – Popular novel 50 Shades of Grey criticized for being too erotic, on CTV.ca.
Sidneyeve Matrix (Film and Media Studies) – More than 13 million Americans have no Facebook privacy settings, on CHML (Hamilton talk radio).
Christian Leuprecht (Political Studies) – U.S. officials foil a terrorist plot to blow up a plane, on Radio Canada (French CBC radio).
Bruce Gilley (Centre for International and Defence Policy) – Chinese activist Chen Guamgcheng seeks to come to the United States, on CKNW (Vancouver radio).