Chelsy Prince believes that research in a lab can help one grow, as it provides one with an environment to learn, as well as to create new knowledge.
At every step in his academic career, Joe chose a unique path, motivated by his singular desire to uncover the unknown.
Last week, Rebecca Yeung (MPH student) coordinated a three minute research competition for the department.
While she has only just arrived at Queen’s, PhD candidate Ksenia Polonskaya is already looking forward to an opportunity outside the university
Fall Convocation consisted of 5 ceremonies and 778 of our grad students graduating. Congratulations to you all.
Michelle Amri is graduating this month from Queen’s intensive Master of Public Administration program. Compared to students in many other schools’ MPA programs, Queen’s students complete about twice as many courses over less time – slightly less than one year, to be exact. Are you wondering what, precisely, it means to do public administration? Well, Amri’s work has taken her through energy policy, children’s health, tobacco reduction, and promoting health at the level of communities, in Ontario and abroad.
The Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council announced today the recipients for their Canada Graduate Scholarships for both Masters and PhD students, as well as the Doctoral and Post-Doctoral Fellowships. Our congratulations goes to all our students and post-docs who received them.
From October 14th to 17th, Queen’s graduate students and post-doctoral fellows were invited to attend Career Week – a series of workshops designed to provide support for career exploration and preparation. The topics of the sessions ranged from entrepreneurship and social innovation, best practices for LinkedIn profiles, CVs and cover letters, to discussion panels with employers and alumni from various sectors, such as academia, government, non-profit and business.
If you’re an engineer working in either the private or public sector, there are pressures to anticipate every contingency of your design. But when what you’re designing has to be sent into space, the stakes skyrocket, so to speak. For Mechanical Engineering student Ryan Pitre, his MSc project is subject to this astonishing array of enabling constraints: contributing to original research, meeting real industry deadlines with a corporate partner, and engineering for an environment so extreme that your designs can’t count on a second chance.