• Remembering Everett M. Price

    Everett M. Price, a professor and a member of the Concordia University community, passed away peacefully on Aug. 19, 2012 at the Montreal General Hospital, in the presence of his family.

  • Let’s Get Proportional

    Skewed Election Results Expose Flaws in Quebec’s Democracy

    After last Tuesday’s provincial election produced a slim victory for the Parti Québécois, it seems the time has come to re-start the conversation about electoral reform.

  • Me(n) First

    Why Women Participating in Society is Suddenly a Problem

    The assertion that women are becoming the new men usually follows a fear that maltreatment traditionally directed at them will now flow the other way. Somehow this makes both genders uncomfortable…

  • Nah’msayin?

    Addressing the Problem

    Alex Lewis Manley, if you’re out there, this means war.

  • Fighting Words

    The Real Language Issue Isn’t Anglo/Franco–It’s a Question of Tone

    On the night of Sept. 4, all eyes were on Pauline Marois, joyously giving her victory speech, and her every word seemed to spark loud conversation, in the bars and online. And then, in an instant, there was chaos.

  • Xenonomics

    First They Came for the Immigrants, and I Did Not Speak Up—Because Times Were Tough

    Strained economies leading to a rise in xenophobic attitudes is not a trend unique to Quebec. It’s a knee-jerk reaction around the world. Defining what we are by pointing to another group and demonizing them has been popular since society began.

  • Sex & Pancakes

    Total Prolapse of the Butt

    I have a question regarding a most unfortunate incident I recently saw in a pornographic film.

  • Remembering Doug Leslie

    A Tribute to The Link’s Founding Editor

    This Tuesday, we received word that Doug Leslie, The Link’s founding editor, had passed away.

  • Nahmsayin?

    Like Rabbits

    I’m that weird girl with way, way too many mice. Owning one, two or maximum three mice is a normal enough number.

  • Editorial

    Getting Our Due

    We deserve more from our university. By the time we finally get to hang our Concordia degrees on our walls, we might not feel the same pride previous generations of students enjoyed.