Concordia Student Group Votes to Support Free Education
The School of Community and Public Affairs Students’ Association voted in favour of joining the Association pour une solidarité syndicale étudiante last week.
Demonstrators Gather to Condemn Protest Bylaw
No arrests or charges of mischief were recorded at a silent vigil in response to police brutality Friday night outside Place des Arts—decidedly different than the short-lived and violent protest from two weeks ago..
This week we cover the CSU elections and why we think you should vote. We also take a look at the divide between JMSB and the university, CUFA’s tentative agreement with Concordia, the CSU’s unlikely promises, the ongoing climate of tension surrounding protests in Montreal, and more.
Carr Wins Over Martin, All Fee Levies Pass
If you’re an undergrad at Concordia, you have a new union. Despite a vote recount announced at 4 a.m. for one polling station that’s still ongoing, the entire CSYou slate will be next year’s Concordia Student Union executive.
Union to Publish Open Letter Against P-6, SPVM Use of Kettling
The Concordia Student Union voted to publicly condemn police action against protesters and municipal bylaw P-6, which limits the right to demonstrate, at a special council meeting held March 28.
“The Hive” Loyola Is Looking for Might Take a While
Walk up the stairs from the cafeteria at Concordia’s Loyola campus and you won’t see much.
Native Movement’s Tactics Continue Despite Dwindling Spotlight
Energy can’t be destroyed once it exists—only changed. A similar principle seems to be at work when it comes to social movements.
The Connection Between Labour Unions and Student Associations
University labour unions and student associations stand to learn a lot from one another.
A Look at the Divide Between JMSB Students and the Rest of Concordia
The John Molson School of Business is a school of its own—or at least, it would like you to believe that it is.
Community Saddened as Local Institution Closes Suddenly
Sometime around lunchtime, at 1909 Ste. Catherine St. W., a phone rings and a mild-mannered, thick-accented gentleman picks up.