Editorial: Doug Ford’s New Legislation Directly Attacks Student Unions and the Press

Students Need More Say in How Their Own Money is Spent

University administrators should not be in a position to decide if student unions are “essential” enough to deserve reliable funding.

  • Standing Up Against Homophobia

    Amidst the pouring rain, nearly 100 candles illuminated Parc de l’Espoir where an Oct. 6 vigil was held to commemorate the deaths of young people who suffered through homophobic bullying.

  • Montreal, Undercovers

    Two Festivals have something for the naughty and the nice

    Montreal is a city of contradictions: it’s a hot-blooded city that suffers through a long, cold winter. It’s notorious for having strip-clubs inches away from downtown churches. For years, the city was dominated by the church while still boasting the title of Sin City North.

  • Une Carte Postale

    Local Band Postcards Keep It Real with Electronic Sound

    Great things come in twos: shoes, socks, eyes, mittens, ears, lungs, kidneys, chopsticks and now, local band Postcards.

  • Polarized Polaris Prize

    You’d figure that the president of the Canadian University Press would know how to write a non-biased article; unfortunately, it seems like Erin Cauchi has to take a few more objective journalism courses next semester.

  • Possible Worlds

    Cosmic Love and Murders in Space

    Anything is possible in a sci-fi world. Possible Worlds attempts to portray that onstage.
    A scientist simultaneously lives on several dimensions of existence. In love with the same woman in each of his alternate realities, he yearns for her contact but contact is seldom.

  • Blue Hawaii

    A Band Who Won’t Surf the Same Wave Twice

    Blue Hawaii has reasons to be melancholic about Art Matters events.
    “It was actually on the Art Matters Opening Party night we decided to make music together,” explained Alex Cowan, who, along with Raphaelle Standell-Preston, comprise the two-piece electro-pop group.

  • Voting Matters

    As young adults trying to make our way through university, we are constantly overwhelmed with obligations and commitments that consistently push us to the limit. As a result, many students find it convenient to remove themselves from student politics and concentrate on their studies.

  • Water: A Right or a Commodity?

    Whether it’s mineral, flavoured, sparkling or simply flat, buying bottled water has become a habit for the young.
    Liz Marshall’s documentary Water on the Table, featuring Maude Barlow, demands an answer to the question of whether water is a commodity or a right.

  • Having a Gas

    “We are, all of us, after a myth, I think,” Peter Dubé says in his new book Subtle Bodies: A Fantasia on Voice, History and René Crevel.

  • Fourth Quarter Madness

    Football Team Scores 13 Unanswered Points for Victory over Redmen

    The Concordia Stingers’ football team prevailed in a 21-11 defensive battle with the McGill Redmen on Oct. 9 at Concordia Stadium, notching more points in the fourth quarter than the entire first half combined.