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April 8, 2022

Queen's In The News Friday, April 8, 2022

Expert Faculty/Department Media Outlets
Hanna, Timothy
  • Health Sciences
  • Cancer Research Institute
  • School of Medicine
  • Oncology
CKWS/Global Kingston: New evidence suggests pandemic’s lasting impact on cancer patients
Dr. Hanna suggests the pandemic will continue to be felt by cancer patients for the next decade.
Christian Leuprecht
  • Arts and Science
  • Political Studies
  • Smith School of Business
  • School of Policy Studies
CBC Radio: Why increasing military spending matters to you
Global News: More spending on national defense, due to the war in Ukraine.
Dr. Leuprecht talks about the money allocated to the Canadian military in the federal budget, and why it matters to Canadians.
Jean-Baptiste Litrico
  • Smith School of Business
CBC Online: World's largest-reaching bus company hits the highway in Canada
Dr. Litrico says he is unsure if it will help underserved communities and whether private bus operators can create a national bus network without government support.
Nossal, Kim
  • Arts and Science
  • Political Studies
  • School of Policy Studies
The Mainichi: Biden, Putin children open targets in sanctions over Ukraine
Professor Emeritus Nossal says financial penalties against children of the wealthy and powerful are in a special category of ethical considerations.
Struzik, Ed
  • School of Policy Studies
CBC - Ontario Morning: Ontario Morning from CBC Radio
Prof. Struzik talks about Canada's carbon capture, and why it is drawing criticism.
Waddington, Ashley
  • School of Medicine
  • Obstetrics and Gynaecology
CityNews: Social media users bring closer attention to effects of hormonal birth control on mental health
Dr. Waddington says women should be going directly to their doctor for advice on what birth control might be best for them, not relying on social media reviews.
Zoutman, Dick
  • Health Sciences
Kingston Whig-Standard: Kingston region sees highest case rates of COVID-19 in Ontario
Professor Emeritus Zoutman says the argument currently used by public health to justify widespread infection — that milder illness leads to fewer deaths — fails to consider the longer-term consequences of COVID-19.

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