As classes move online, recreational activities and institutions around Vancouver are also closing as the government tightens measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19 in BC. Here’s a list of what’s closing.
After a year of productions exploring the past, Revolt. She Said. Revolt Again. looks to be a refreshingly relevant play about anger, feminism and the specific type of rage that can incite revolution.
As an incumbent running in an unopposed race, Liang emphasized automation and digitization to modernize the AMS’s “outdated” financial systems, particularly the reimbursement system for clubs.
As a newcomer to the Senate without any student government experience, Snow Wang has three main goals: implementing a fall reading break, improving course evaluation surveys and eliminating scaling, or down-curving.
While her vision for “sustainability, affordability and transparency” remains constant, her platform for re-election has evolved to showcase more tangible steps.
The current VP finance running unopposed for re-election opened the debate by making a strong criticism of the society’s current financial systems and discussing how she would make the finance department more efficient and effective for the benefit of student staff, club treasurers and the students at large.
The second-year arts student is seeking re-election as the only candidate in the VP finance race this year.
Ghebremusse applied to a year-long visiting professorship at the Allard School of Law, got an interview and was hired. After that temporary position ended, she landed a tenure-track professorship and became the only Black woman faculty member at Allard.
I stopped going to Saturday school when I was 12, but many Chinese cultural traditions — the story behind firecrackers during 农历 新年 (Lunar New Year) and the reason we eat noodles or fish on certain holidays — were ingrained in me there.
Almost four hundred years after it was first performed, The Changeling and its themes remain relevant. The deep familiarity of the play is perhaps a sad reflection on society today.
In the past decade UBC has had a lot of different theatre and arts performances.
Evans came into the year benefitting from experience with the AMS and student governance at UBC, having served as an AMS representative for the Arts Undergraduate Society and as Chair of the Human Resources committee last year. He believes that he has leveraged that experience into some early successes.
“The thing that I do at UBC that, to this day, still terrifies me is to be really open and vulnerable about living with disability.”
As the AMS owns and operates several of its own businesses, the Advisory Board was created to advise the Council on long-term planning in the business side of the organization.
The central idea of the play is connection — between the character themselves and with the animals who appear throughout the story.