Whether it was UBC missteps, lapses in student support or geopolitical tensions, this article is a snapshot of some of the most impactful stories over the last year at UBC.
We’re not here to tell you who to vote for, but we will be honest about each candidates’ strengths and weaknesses.
It’s AMS elections season! Students are vying for five executive positions, five senator-at-large positions and two spots on the UBC Board of Governors.
Fill our anonymous survey below to let us know how you feel about the current representatives and what issues you care about.
The Ubyssey’s news team spoke to each executive on the progress they’ve made to fulfil their promises to students.
Over the past few weeks, The Ubyssey news team has broken down what the UNA is and does, as well as spoken to each of the candidates vying for one of the seven open seats on the Board.
Even if we spent most of it online, this year proved that something’s always happening at UBC. Here are the ten biggest stories that impacted the community.
Instead of endorsing any candidates outright, we've laid out their strengths and weaknesses and the issues they care most about.
We want to know what you think this year’s candidates for student government need to focus on.
Candidates are running in seven races for the AMS, Board of Governors and Senate.
With five months left, here’s what your AMS executives have — and haven’t — done so far. Click on the executive’s names to read the full review.
As students scramble to adapt amid classes moving online, drastic social distancing measures and border shutdowns, we understand if anticipating your next VPAUA has not exactly been at the top of your mind.
We hope these analyses give you an idea of the strengths and weaknesses of each candidate, so you can make an informed decision from there.
There are 20 students running in this year’s elections, competing for five AMS executive positions, two Board of Governors roles and five Senate slots.
This year, the school continued to confront shortcomings on reconciliation, began revamping its sexual assault prevention policies and lobbied every government it could to bring a subway to campus.