A non-fatal single vehicle collision occurred at Chancellor Boulevard and Acadia road around 10 p.m. tonight.
The Life Building — previously the Old SUB — is back in business as of January 3. But it is only partly operational, as this reopening was just the first of many in a series of major move-in dates that will follow throughout the semester.
Researchers at the Sauder School of Business are leading an international collaborative research network focused on improving the environmental performance of the maritime shipping industry.
January is Sexual Assault Awareness Month at UBC — what does that mean? The month is part of a communications effort by the university to push rhetoric and knowledge of this issues to the forefront of the attention on campus.
In the age of the Resist and #MeToo movements, the adage of the pen proving mightier than the sword rings truer than ever, especially for women-focused narratives.
A showcase of animated short films from around the world, the night was both entertaining and thought-provoking. It successfully brought together visually diverse pieces that each convey a different message and mood. The show was cohesive, and the films flowed into one another well.
The actors cheer. Within seconds, the team of theatre students become a squadron of medieval-age knights with a mission. Swords appear out of thin air; someone brandishes an absurdly huge battle-axe.
While UBC is now home to over 60,000 students, the campus that we know today is far from what it was 100 years ago. It is this that Sheldon Goldfarb tries to highlight in his book The 100 Year Trek.
For six days, the nation’s most promising and celebrated skaters brought life to a stadium that usually only sees its stands filled for hockey games and concerts.
For the women’s hockey team members, the game on Friday, January 12, was more than a conventional conference game.
On Friday, it took four sets but the ’Birds took home the win in the end. They closed out the weekend with a straight sets win on Saturday.
Without their prized rookie Zachary Zborosky, the Regina Cougars couldn't compete against the Thunderbirds on Saturday.
Often, New Year’s resolutions fall through the cracks of our busy schedules, and UBC has a tendency to “forget” about what it previously said it would do.
“The first week back on the grind can be overwhelming with new schedules to hammer out, syllabi to pour over, textbooks to purchase, and looming deadlines to meet.”
“Agenda items can seem long, mysterious and confusing without the proper background, making it difficult to see how these issues affect students.”
“Adventures found me when I was only a few days into my new life — the neighbourhood I was to reside in, was (according to a friendly Italian taxi driver) known as a drug selling spot full of immigrants.”
It’s the perfect mix of old and new, of historical and modern, that no other city seems capable of pulling off.
Thus far, UBC's draft statement on freedom of expression uses language that indicates a balancing act between maintaining both freedom of expression and the wellbeing of the campus community members. But where do students, faculty and community groups want UBC to draw the line when it comes to freedom of expression?
As she navigates its difficulties, Eidinger would like to see Canadian history reflect recent advancements in the field, and also more resources dedicated towards the scholarship of racialized and Indigenous peoples.
Is stress ubiquitous to university life in the way we assume it is? Some people at the forefront of the discussion are saying it doesn’t have to be.
UBC's Donner conducts field research on the island of Kiribati, located in the central pacific off the coast of Australia. This year’s UN conference had a particular focus on small island developing states, such as Kiribati, recognizing the threat that climate change poses to their livelihoods.
To make your first trip around the Universe less overwhelming, let’s start with the top five must sees. Before you begin your journey, make sure you have packed enough food for a lifetime and have a spaceship that can break the cosmic speed limit.
A letter has been sent out to all of humanity, warning us of an impending calamity. The letter voices scientists’ growing concern with climate change and calls for humanity’s participation in curtailing environmental destruction.
These models are based on real data that Clarke and his team of graduate students collected over several decades of field work in the Yukon Territory. However, these operations can be extremely arduous and expensive, and so he hopes that the future of glaciology may involve drone technology.