Queen's in the News: August 6, 2013
David Murakami Wood (Sociology) – Is the United Kingdom becoming more of a surveillance society, on BBC Radio.
Kathy Brock (Policy Studies) – Federal parties eyeing First Nations voters, in National Post, Saskatoon Star Phoenix and the Regina Leader Post; Can a 13 point aboriginal declaration serve as a real roadmap for Idle No More’s demands, in the National Post, Montreal Gazette, Ottawa Citizen, Edmonton Journal and a number of other national daily newspapers.
Ned Franks (Political Studies) – Harper government’s dubious bid to bypass provinces in Senate reform gets cool reception, in the National Post; Experts insist Senate reform requires provincial consent, in the Regina Leader Post.
Christian Leuprecht (Political Studies) – The United States is closing a number of embassies across the Middle East, on CTV News Channel and the Sun News Network.
Ceren Kolsarici (School of Business) – Wooing the digital generation is key to cosmetic company’s future, in the National Post, Saskatoon Star Phoenix and the Vancouver Sun.
Ken Wong (School of Business) – Canadians search for Super Bowl ads more than anyone else on earth, in the Calgary Herald, Vancouver Province, Vancouver Sun, Ottawa Citizen and a number of other national daily newspapers.
Wendy Craig (Psychology) – Expert applauds provincial premiers’ announcement of having bullying added to the Criminal Code, in the Kingston Whig Standard.
Robert Engen (PhD History student) – A Queen’s University man goes to war, op-ed in the Kingston Whig Standard.
Louis Delvoie (Centre for International and Defence Policy) - Nobel prizes, economic freedom, the death penalty and a simple-minded approach to gun control, op-ed in the Kingston Whig Standard.
John-Kurt Pliniussen (School of Business) – Verizon Wireless may soon be arriving in Canada, on Newstalk 650 (Saskatoon radio) and Newstalk 980 (Regina radio).