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Queen’s and partner institutions launch national research institute

The Arthur B. McDonald Canadian Astroparticle Physics Research Institute will advance scientific research and discovery in astroparticle physics.

[logo: Arthur B. McDonald Canadian Astroparticle Physics Research Institute]

Queen’s University is cementing its reputation as a world leader in astroparticle physics with the official launch of a new national research network dedicated to understanding some of the universe’s deepest mysteries.

The new Arthur B. McDonald Canadian Astroparticle Physics Research Institute is a partnership of eight universities and five affiliated research organizations. Headquartered at Queen’s, the institute came to fruition as a result of the $63.7 million investment the university received in 2016 from the Government of Canada’s Canada First Research Excellence Fund.

[galaxy image]

“The launch of this new institute represents a major step forward for our efforts to create a world-leading astroparticle physics research network, building on an area of research expertise for the university and Canada” says Queen’s Principal Daniel Woolf. “We are also honoured today to be naming this new institute after one of Canada’s most accomplished and celebrated researchers, Nobel Laureate and Queen’s emeritus professor Dr. Arthur B. McDonald.”

Over the past year and a half, the institute has been building momentum, appointing a scientific director and recruiting 13 new faculty members (out of 15 designated positions) from around the world. In total, 100 people, including faculty, staff, and students across the country will be members of the institute, all working to advance its research and outreach goals.

“This new institute will bring together unique expertise from across Canada and leverages over $255 million of federal investment, with matching amounts from provincial partners, supporting astroparticle physics research over the last 20 years, including the leading experiments at the Sudbury Neutrino Observatory (SNO) and the SNOLAB,” says Tony Noble, Scientific Director of the McDonald Institute. “Although the dimensions of the particles we are studying are minute, the implications of these discoveries are monumental and fundamental to the very properties of science and our understanding of the formation and evolution of the universe.”

In addition to advancing research into areas such as the mysteries surrounding dark matter and neutrino science, the institute has a mandate for scientific outreach and to develop unique undergraduate and graduate student programing and opportunities.

  • [Art McDonald at the podium]
    Dr. Arthur B. McDonald. (Photo by Lars Hagberg)
  • [Nathan Brinklow offering the Thanksgiving address]
    Nathan Brinklow offering the Thanksgiving address. (Photo by Lars Hagberg)
  • [Dr. Daniel Woolf at the podium]
    Dr. Daniel Woolf, Principal and Vice-Chancellor of Queen's. (Photo by Lars Hagberg)
  • [speakers on stage]
    Pictured (l-r): Sandra Crocker (Associate Vice Principal, Carleton University), Dr. John Fisher, Liz Fletcher, Dr. Art McDonald, Kate Young (Parliamentary Secretary for Science), Dr. Tony Noble, Dr. Marie-Cecile Piro (University of Alberta). (Photo by Lars Hagberg)
  • [John Burge performing his original composition "Oscillations," a piece dedicated to Arthur and Janet McDonald]
    John Burge performing his original composition "Oscillations," a piece dedicated to Arthur and Janet McDonald. (Photo by Lars Hagberg)
  • [speakers on stage]
    Pictured (l-r): Dr. John Fisher, Liz Fletcher, Dr. Art McDonald, Kate Young (Parliamentary Secretary for Science), Dr. Tony Noble, Dr. Marie-Cecile Piro (University of Alberta), Nathan Brinklow. (Photo by Lars Hagberg)

“The McDonald Institute’s extensive research community and availability of funding for undergraduate and graduate students means that students will be able to contribute to the astroparticle physics community and the larger physics community as a whole,” says Liz Fletcher, master’s student, McDonald Institute. “By fostering of an amazing research environment across all of the McDonald Institute partner institutions, there will be an increase in opportunities for students to get involved, especially at the undergrad level, from summer positions to thesis and independent study projects.”

"Although the dimensions of the particles we are studying are minute, the implications of these discoveries are monumental and fundamental to the very properties of science and our understanding of the formation and evolution of the universe."

Along with the official launch and naming, the McDonald Institute also unveiled a new Visitor Centre located in Stirling Hall at Queen’s along with a new website. The Visitor Centre will feature a virtual reality setup that will allow guests to travel though space and experience a solar storm. The centre will also have an augmented reality sandbox that will teach guests about gravitational fields in an interactive and tactile manner.

MI logoVisit the website:
Arthur B. McDonald Canadian Astroparticle Physics Research Institute

“Centres like the McDonald Institute Visitor Centre can help us better understand the world and learn how scientists like Dr. McDonald and his colleagues are working to bring light to a dark universe and discover answers to its many mysteries,” says Dean Barbara Crow. “What is so great about this space is that it makes complex scientific problems and research accessible and understandable for community members, teachers, and students of all ages who are interested in learning more about how the universe works.”

VIDEO: Arthur B. McDonald Canadian Astroparticle Physics Research Institute

"With SNOLAB, Canada has become an international centre for the experimental elements of astroparticle physics. Our new Institute adds to that strong international capability through the development of a strong personnel component within Canada – it has created a new generation of researchers in this field.
 

Additionally, the Institute creates an intellectual centre for interaction between theorists and experimentalists on topics at the cutting edge of particle astrophysics. This is already resulting in a number of experiments at the forefront of topics that will help us to understand the world around us and how it has evolved.
 

With the Institute, I am convinced that this will continue and keep Canada and Queen’s as a leader in this area of research."
 

Dr. Arthur B. McDonald
[Dr. Art McDonald]
Dr. Arthur B. McDonald

VIDEO: Opening of the McDonald Institute. May 10, 2018. Coming soon!

Expanded space for athletics and recreation

New facilities in the Innovation and Wellness Centre are on the way for intramural athletes and varsity teams. 

[IWC gym rendering]
One of the three gyms which will be available in the Innovation and Wellness Centre. (Supplied Photo)

Whether you’re a fitness enthusiast, an intramural participant, or a varsity Gael, Athletics & Recreation hopes to see you in the Innovation and Wellness Centre (IWC) this fall.

“The IWC will be a hub where every aspect of campus life intersects, blending academic and wellness spaces and emphasizing the links between physical and mental health and academic success,” says Benoit-Antoine Bacon, Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic). “When completed, the project will be a signature building for Queen’s and a powerful catalyst for growth and change in the lives of our students.”

When the former Physical Education Centre was closed for construction in 2016, there were three gyms located inside. Once construction on the IWC is complete, two gyms will be re-opened and a third gymnasium will be located on the lower level.

“The IWC’s opening will mean hundreds of additional hours of participation opportunities that will benefit all of our programs, from casual recreation and intramurals to varsity sports and community partners,” says Leslie Dal Cin, Executive Director, Athletics & Recreation. “The new facilities will open up space in the Athletics and Recreation Centre (ARC), allowing us to provide additional programming and equipment to accommodate ever-increasing interest and demand from our entire campus community."

[High performance training centre]
When it opens, the High Performance Training Centre will provide student-athletes with cutting-edge equipment and technology, including a turf area and weight room, on-site coaching, and an efficient and productive training environment. (Supplied Photo)

The IWC will also be home to a high performance training centre for varsity athletes. This state-of-the-art resource, which will open in January 2019, will provide student-athletes with cutting-edge equipment and technology, including a turf area and weight room, on-site coaching, and an efficient and productive training environment.

The centre will include a 4,000-square foot weight room, a medicine ball power development wall to be used for throwing and catching drills, and a 35-metre turf area for movement, conditioning, and skills development.

“The combination of facilities, equipment, and dedicated strength and conditioning programming in the High Performance Training Centre will allow us to create a unique training environment for our student-athletes,” says Ms. Dal Cin. “Moving the athletes out of the ARC will increase the availability of weights and other equipment for all students looking to work out and get active.”

Rounding out the Athletics & Recreation facilities within the IWC, visitors will also enjoy an active staircase that encourages stair usage, universal change rooms, and student-athlete support offices.

Collectively, the three IWC gymnasia and the training centre will be known as “ARC South”. The facility will be linked to the existing ARC through an underground passageway.

What's in the IWC?
A holistic view of wellness
A home for innovation
Bringing Queen's engineers together
● Learn more on the Innovation and Wellness Centre website

Co-located with the new Athletic and Recreation facilities in the IWC are other wellness services, student life programs, and academic spaces. Placing all of these services under one roof reflects the connection between wellness, the student experience, and student success.

The Innovation and Wellness Centre will be officially opening during the 2018/19 academic year, and a grand opening is being planned for this fall. Follow along with the centre’s progress via the building’s website.

The creation of the IWC was made possible through $55 million in philanthropic support, including $40 million to revitalize the facility. In addition, the federal and Ontario governments contributed a combined total of nearly $22 million to this facility.

Queen’s hosting digital health care discussions

Drs. Eric Topol, Brian Goldman, and Richard Birtwhistle will discuss the impact of technological innovation and big data on patient care.

From the operating room to the waiting room, technology is changing the way healthcare is delivered in Canada. Organizers of a free conference coming up at Queen’s this summer will bring together clinicians, patients, policymakers, educators, business leaders, and technology experts to take the pulse of trends in the medical world, and prescribe a path forward.

[Dr. Eric Topol
Dr. Eric Topol is known for his opinions about how digital technologies will transform healthcare. (Supplied Photo)

The 2018 Research & Innovation Showcase, on June 6, 2018, is a day-long event, hosted by the Southeastern Ontario Academic Medical Organization (SEAMO), which will explore developments in the digital health technology field, connect attendees with some of the foremost thinkers in the growing field, and offer participants the opportunity to brainstorm their own revolutionary ideas.

SEAMO has secured three noteworthy speakers for the event, including Eric Topol – cardiologist, geneticist, and author. His book, The Patient Will See You Now, explores how smartphone adoption, big data, and other technological trends, are combining to revolutionize health care. Dr. Topol believes that, in the future, medical advice, much like a cab, could be just a few taps of the smartphone away.

Also appearing at the showcase will be Brian Goldman, host of CBC Radio’s White Coat, Black Art. Dr. Goldman is also a Toronto emergency room physician, and author of the book, The Secret Language of Doctors.

The third keynote speaker will be Queen’s own Richard Birtwhistle, Professor in the Departments of Family Medicine and Public Health Sciences, who has been the lead on a big data project to establish a national primary care research database.

[Dr. Richard Birtwhistle]
Representing Queen's at the podium will be Richard Birtwhistle, Professor in the Departments of Family Medicine and Public Health Sciences. (Supplied Photo)

“Dr. Birtwhistle’s presentation will provide a tangible example of our digital health leadership, and I am looking forward to his perspective as to how we stay ahead of the curve,” says Chris Simpson, SEAMO Medical Director and Acting Dean (Faculty of Health Sciences). “Queen's Medicine is well positioned to continue our leadership role in digital health, which will continue to create major changes in how healthcare is being delivered going forward.”

Along with the keynote speeches, the event will feature panel discussions focused on how advances in digital technology are changing the nature of health care delivery in Canada. Panel participants will include policymakers, industry leaders, health care providers and patients, as well as the keynote speakers.

Attendees will also learn about cutting-edge work conducted by SEAMO’s Clinician Scientists during breakout sessions and can view poster displays from recent Innovation Fund award winners.

To help spur on more innovative ideas, the Showcase will also feature a Health Care Innovation Hackathon to challenge attendees to come up with their own innovative digital health ideas. The hackathon will be run by Joule Inc., a Canadian Medical Association company.

“We need engineers, computer and social scientists, policy and law experts, and "lived experience" patients and clients to help us understand how this transformation should be accommodated in our lives and integrated into the regulatory and legal environments,” says Dr. Simpson. “That’s why we hope there will be people from all walks of life attending our conference on June 6.”

To get your tickets for the 2018 SEAMO Research and Innovation Showcase, and find out more about these projects and keynotes, visit www.seamo.ca or follow the event on Twitter @2018RIS

New heating system to reduce emissions on campus

Provincial funding supporting the switch to a new heating system for buildings on west campus.

Queen’s University has secured $8.9 million in funding to modernize the way the university heats buildings west of main campus with the West Campus District Energy Conversion project, or District Energy project.

Currently, Queen’s relies on a Central Heating Plant, located on main campus, to meet most of the university’s heating needs. The boilers in this system are fueled by natural gas to provide steam for heating and hot water. In order to transport the steam to West Campus, there are 2.5 kilometers of 46-year-old underground steam lines along Union Street that result in significant energy loss. Once the new District Energy system is in place, these steam and condensate lines will be decommissioned, addressing a $9 million deferred maintenance liability.

The District Energy project will transform the heating system for more than 700,000 square feet of academic and student residential space, including Duncan McArthur Hall, Jean Royce Halls 1 and 2, and John Orr Tower on west campus as well as the Donald Gordon Centre and the Saint Mary’s of the Lake building.

This project gives the university an opportunity to upgrade the heating systems to a cleaner, more efficient natural gas system with dedicated high-efficiency boilers located at each of the sites above.

“The District Energy project is a great example of the sustainable work being done at Queen’s to reach our carbon neutral target in 2040,” says Donna Janiec, Vice-Principal (Finance and Administration). “This project will support Queen’s sustainability and fiscal priorities by reducing greenhouse gas emissions, fuel costs, and the deferred maintenance liability. It will also provide data, project opportunities, and research topics for student research.”

Thanks to funding from the Ontario Ministry of Advanced Education and Skill Development, the project has commenced and will be completed by April 2019.

“I am so pleased that Queen’s University is receiving this funding through the Greenhouse Gas Retrofits program,” says Sophie Kiwala, MPP for Kingston and the Islands. “Through this investment, Ontario is not only reducing greenhouse gas pollution and supporting student achievement, but also working to prolong the life of the infrastructure at these institutions. By investing in repairs and retrofits, we are ensuring that institutions across the province will be here to educate students now and for generations to come.”

In addition to supporting the provincial Climate Change Action Plan’s GHG reduction targets, the District Energy Project will help achieve the Principal’s 2016 Climate Action Plan, which set the target for Queen’s to become carbon neutral by 2040. As of 2016, the university has achieved an overall reduction of greenhouse gas emissions of 24 percent from 2008 levels with current emission levels of 44,000 metric tonnes (MT) of carbon dioxide equivalent (CO2e) per year. The new project will reduce Queen’s GHG emissions by 1,500 MT of CO2e annually, with a cumulative total reduction of 33,000 MT CO2e by 2040.

Interim provost and vice-principal (Academic) appointed

Tom Harris to begin appointment on July 1, 2018.

Principal Daniel Woolf announced today the appointment of Tom Harris as interim provost and vice-principal (Academic), effective July 1, 2018.

[Tom Harris]
Tom Harris has been appointed interim provost and vice-principal (Academic).

Dr. Harris will move to the role from his current position as vice-principal (Advancement). He will succeed Provost Benoit-Antoine Bacon who announced earlier this week his upcoming departure from the university to become the president and vice-chancellor of Carleton University in Ottawa this summer.

“Vice-Principal Harris is an experienced and knowledgeable senior leader who will provide continuity on the university executive team and ensure progress on the many strategic priorities being implemented by the provost’s office,” says Principal Woolf. “These include such important initiatives as enhancing indigeneity, diversity and inclusion on campus, supporting the hiring of 200 new faculty over five years as part of faculty renewal, implementing our internationalization strategy, promoting research and innovation, and completing the $100 million Innovation and Wellness Centre.”

Last summer, Vice-Principal Harris announced he would be stepping down as head of Advancement at the end of June 2018. His new appointment will see him stay on the university’s executive team until a new provost is recruited, following a search process that will include the university’s next principal.

“The leadership at Queen’s is strong and committed to driving progress on our strategic directions. I’m looking forward to working closely with people across the university as interim provost and vice-principal (Academic),” says Vice-Principal Harris.

Vice-Principal Harris has deep roots at Queen’s. He graduated from the university with a Bachelor of Science in 1975 and returned in 1986 as a faculty member and Queen’s National Scholar in the Department of Chemical Engineering. He was department head before serving as dean of the Faculty of Engineering and Applied Science from 1996 to 2007. He then became vice-principal (Advancement) in 2010 and successfully led the Initiative Campaign, with benefactors contributing $640 million for a range of university priorities, well over the original target of $500 million.

Vice-Principal Harris is also an internationally-recognized researcher for his work in mathematical modelling and applications of statistics in chemical engineering. He is a fellow of the Chemical Institute of Canada and Canadian Academy of Engineering and received the Golden Apple from the Queen’s Engineering Society for Excellence in Teaching and Learning.

Dr. Harris will be succeeded on July 1 as vice-principal (Advancement) by Karen Bertrand, who is joining Queen’s from Guelph University where she is associate vice-president, Major Gift Advancement, as previously announced.

Klaus Hansen: 1931-2018

Klaus Hansen, Professor Emeritus in the Department of History, died on March 29, 2018, from complications of Parkinson’s disease at Arbour Heights long-term care in Kingston. He was 86.

Klaus Hansen: 1931-2018
Klaus Hansen: 1931-2018

Dr. Hansen arrived at Queen’s in 1967 and retired in 1996.

Born in Kiel, Germany, Dr. Hansen emigrated to the United States with his family in 1950. After earning his bachelor’s and master’s degrees at Brigham Young University, Dr. Hansen completed his PhD at Wayne State University in 1963. He taught at Ohio State and Utah State University, before coming to Queen’s.

He is survived by his wife, Joan, his brother Uwe, his four children Eric, Chris, Evan, and Britt, and five grandchildren.

A brief obituary is available online.

A Celebration of Life for Dr. Hansen will take place on Saturday, May 26 from 1 pm to 3 pm at the University Club.

Faculty of Education welcomes Class of '19

  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    Newly-arrived teacher-candidates pose for a photo on the opening day at the Faculty of Education on Wednesday, May 2.
  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    Teacher candidates in the Faculty of Education take part in a team project on the opening day of activities at Duncan McArthur Hall.
  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    Students in the Faculty of Education fill the lecture theatre of Duncan MacArthur Hall on Wednesday, May 2, the opening day of the teacher education program.
  • [Faculty of Education Class of '19 Opening Day]
    The Faculty of Education's Class of '19 took part in a range of welcoming activities as they arrived on opening day at Duncan MacArthur Hall.

While much of Queen’s campus is quiet, Duncan McArthur Hall was buzzing with activity on Wednesday, May 2, as a new cohort of teacher-candidates marked their first day at the university.

More than 300 teacher education students in the Bachelor of Education and Diploma of Education programs took part in the welcoming activities and will spend the next 16 months at Queen’s apart from their practicum placements.

The Faculty of Education’s Class of '19 has arrived from across the country but the majority of students hail from Ontario.

Pilot program aims to help address food insecurity on campus

Hundreds of Queen's students donate meals and ‘Swipe It Forward’.

For some Queen’s students food insecurity is a reality. They skip meals because they can’t afford to eat, and a chronic lack of daily access to healthy food affects their academics and well-being.

[Ban Righ Dining Hall]
Through the Swipe It Forward program, Queen's students on meal plans were able to donate a meal that was then made available to a student in need. (University Communications)

To help increase options for these students, the Division of Student Affairs piloted an initiative this past term that gave students an opportunity to ‘Swipe It Forward’. Students on meal plans, who don’t always use all of their weekly allotment of meals, were invited to donate a meal that was then made available to a student in need.

Since February, more than 1,000 meals were donated and ‘forwarded’ to students who accessed the program through student services partners, that include Student Wellness Services, the Interfaith Chaplain, the Ban Righ Centre, and Queen’s University International Centre.

“We recognize that food insecurity is part of a larger issue related to access to education for students with limited financial resources,” says Ann Tierney, Vice-Provost and Dean of Student Affairs. “Swipe It Forward is meant as short-term support – an additional option to the AMS Food Bank and other supports on campus. It is also a way that students on meal plans can easily help their peers, and we are grateful to all of our students who participated by donating an unused meal.”

The meals were quickly loaded on the students’ student card, like all meals on the meal plan, and could be redeemed in the dining halls or at campus retail food outlets, without any identifiable connection to the program. The program was modelled on similar initiatives at universities in the U.S., and was designed to be simple so it could quickly meet a short-term need.

“We will continue to consult with our program partners, students, faculty and other institutions to learn more about how we can effectively support students who are dealing with food insecurity,” says Ms. Tierney. “We are sensitive to the stigma that many students feel about their situation, and we want to keep exploring ways to meet their needs and help them succeed.”

Learn more about Swipe It Forward.

Queen’s provost appointed president of Carleton University

Interim provost and vice-principal (Academic) to be appointed in near future.

Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic) Benoit-Antoine Bacon will be leaving Queen’s to serve as the 15th president and vice-chancellor of Carleton University, in Ottawa, effective July 1, 2018.

[Provost Benoit-Antoine Bacon]
Queen's Provost Benoit-Antoine Bacon has been appointed as the next president and vice-chancellor of Carleton University. (Photo by Bernard Clark)

Dr. Bacon will step down as provost of Queen’s as of June 30, 2018.

“This is an exciting opportunity for Benoit, and I look forward to continuing to work with him, in my capacity as chair of the Council of Ontario Universities, in his new role as president of Carleton University,” says Principal and Vice-Chancellor Daniel Woolf. “He has demonstrated strong leadership and has made significant contributions to Queen’s; I wish him success, and thank him for all he has done to advance our university’s academic mission, promote research, strengthen our international presence, and enrich the student experience. Queen’s has a long tradition of recruiting and training leaders, and I am sure that Benoit’s experiences here, and in his prior roles, will stand him in good stead at Carleton." 

Dr. Bacon joined Queen’s in 2016 from Concordia University where he was also provost. During his time as Queen’s provost, he has worked with the deans to design and implement an ambitious five-year faculty renewal plan aiming to hire 200 outstanding new full-time professors, worked to enhance indigeneity, diversity and inclusion on campus, and accelerated the implementation of Queen’s International Strategy. He also led the negotiations towards Queen’s highly successful second Strategic Mandate Agreement with the government of Ontario.

Committed to research and innovation at Queen’s, he made important modifications to the budget model to better support research, contributed to the naming and expansion of the Dunin-Deshpande Queen’s Innovation Centre, and oversaw the construction of the $100-million Innovation and Wellness Centre which will open in the fall of 2018. With an eye on the digital future, Dr. Bacon also set in motion the development of a digital strategy for Queen’s that aims to holistically integrate new technologies towards enhancing research, teaching, the student experience, and university operations.

Principal Woolf plans, following consultation with the Board of Trustees, to appoint an interim provost and vice-principal (Academic) pending the recruitment of a successor. More details will follow shortly.

Remarkable women, remarkable achievements

The Ban Righ Foundation recently held its annual Spring Celebration, recognizing 14 students with awards.

They overcome hurdles and obstacles to their success.

They come from near and far, in many cases bringing with them their families and rich life experience.

They use their skills and knowledge to benefit others, including disadvantaged youths, victims of violence, and individuals with physical or mental health challenges.

Above all, they pursue their passions, and they persevere, and last weekend 14 female Queen’s students were recognized for their remarkable achievements at the annual Ban Righ Foundation for Continuing Education Spring Celebration.

[Alyssa Aiello]
Alyssa Aiello, the recipient of the Janet Bilton-Holst Award, shares her story at Saturday's event. (Photo by Bernard Clark)

“The Ban Righ Foundation was created to foster women’s achievements at Queen’s, and each spring we have the opportunity to recognize another group of talented women,” says Carole Morrison, Director of the Ban Righ Centre. “Congratulations to all of our award recipients, and a special thank you to those who are improving the lives of women here at Queen’s, in Canada, and internationally through their research, work, financial support, and volunteering.”

Among this year’s recipients is Alyssa Aiello, who was presented with the Janet Bilton-Holst Award. The award recognizes a woman who goes the extra mile to make the Ban Righ Centre a welcoming place for other students.

Ms. Aiello says the Ban Righ Centre has been a ‘second home’ during her time at Queen’s. Ms. Morrison says that while Alyssa worked as a summer student at the centre, and since that time as a member of the student community, she has helped create that same welcoming environment for many others.

“Alyssa has played an ambassadorial role, introducing many other students to the centre, chatting with new students, and volunteering on many committees and at events,” she says. “We are grateful for Alyssa’s positive energy and willingness to share her warmth with her peers, and promote the centre as a comfortable inclusive space where students can work and connect.”

Ms. Aiello praises the support of the staff, and her mother, as she prepares to start her masters studies in urban and regional planning – her third post-secondary credential.

“My decision to return to post-secondary education was a decision I made with the help of my mother,” she says. “I wanted more for myself, and she assured me I could have anything I set my mind to. The support I receive from her, and my family at the Ban Righ Centre, has made a substantial impact on my success at Queen's.”

The Ban Righ Foundation was established to support the continuing formal and informal education of women, especially mature women returning to Queen’s. To learn more, visit banrighcentre.queensu.ca

[Staff of the Ban Righ Foundation, award recipients, and donors]
Staff of the Ban Righ Foundation, donors, and spring award recipients gather for a photo. (Photo by Bernard Clark)

 

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