Second Meeting Sets Timeline for GA, Outlines Eligible Voting Population
A “structure to move forward” was the mantra for Monday night’s meeting to discuss the future of Concordia University Television in the basement of Concordia’s School of Community and Public Affairs.
As soon as the agenda points were finished, tempers flared at Monday’s Concordia University Television meeting.
Financial Questions, Governance Issues Remain at CUTV
Concordia University Television might be mired in an uncertain legal grey area, but financially speaking, they could be headed for the red.
The Beginning of the End of the Governance Crisis
It was $10 million in settlements, 45 departures and one external review that defined Concordia’s decade-long governance crisis. It might be Alan Shepard and Norman Hébert, Jr. who end it.
Legitimacy of Polls to Be Determined by Judicial Board
The Concordia Student Union is set to hold byelections beginning a week from today—but a procedural slip-up in announcing open positions could mean the results will not be legally binding.
Local Association Addresses Mount Royal’s Future
Surrounded by Montreal’s rapidly growing urban core, increasingly buried by its skyscrapers, governed by repeatedly shifting managerial mechanisms and covered by soon-to-be vacant institutions…
Membership, Structure and GA to Be Discussed
Members of Concordia University Television have called a second meeting to discuss the state of the station with the hopes of…
Co-op Elects Directors to Help Find New Location
Le Frigo Vert has a new board of directors after a unanimous vote at its annual general meeting on Wednesday evening—and unlike years past, they were able to announce a surplus to work with.
York Professor Launches New Book Detailing “UN Occupation” of Haiti
Haiti’s been on our collective radar for years now—first the coup d’état, followed…
Freelance Journalists Publish Letter to OpenFile CEO
Late Sunday night, an open letter addressed to OpenFile Chief Executive Officer Wilf Dinnick was published online by a group of Montreal-based freelance journalists. The message was simple: pay us, please.