When it comes to artwork, all good (and bad) things come in abundance on this campus. I’ll share my thoughts on just a few of them.
When asked why she chose the 1920s in particular as a focus for A Toast to Prohibition, Gall admitted her reasoning was a marriage of both personal and professional interests.
Following International Women’s Month, UBC students shared their experiences on campus, their passions and what safety means to them.
The Cloud Innovation Centre collaboration, originally announced on July 10, 2019, received pushback at the time from students and faculty who expressed concerns about Amazon’s track record.
“i dip my feet / and paint my nails / in your ocean of misogyny”
roar for the parts of you / that go unsold
How does one adapt to the Blundstones and Patagonia fashions that Vancouver is known for?
The Indigenous meet-and-greet — held for the past two AMS election cycles to give Indigenous students the opportunity to converse with candidates — has been cancelled this year.
Dr. Benjamin Cheung, a psychology lecturer, announced in a tweet that he would be ending classes a week early for all his students.
This year, the Poetry in Transit project celebrated its 24th year since its inception in 1996. Each year, a collection of works by BC authors and Canadian published poets makes its way through a selection process to find itself into transit.
While copper is a known antibacterial agent, experts raised concern over the masks structure and price point.
COVID-19 challenged the way everything occupies space. For the Hatch, AMS’ student-run art gallery, navigating the running of an art gallery in light of physical distancing restrictions means determining how exhibitions and collections could be displayed in a distant manner, whether in person or virtually.
With most faculties transitioning to predominantly online classes and with a significant amount of the campus population away, what will become of clubs in quarantine?
The Indigenous AMS Council seat, passed earlier this year, is a step forward in extending the involvement of Indigenous students at the university level.
Most of the popular discourse surrounding the climate crisis comes from the media giants and colonial interests whose we’ve always heard from, but do those conversations sound different from people of different marginalized groups?