Queen's University

Queen's in the News: March 4, 2013

Robert Dennis (History) – Five papal things Benedict gives up in retirement, in Punch (African English language newspaper) and a Postmedia online chat.

Warren Mabee (School of Policy Studies) – The U.S. State department is releasing an environmental assessment report on the Keystone Pipeline, on CBC Radio’s national business desk.

John Andrew (School of Urban and Regional Planning, School of Business) – Canada Mortgage and Housing Corp. not apologizing over not disclosing a house has been repossessed, in the National Post.

Ben Kutsyuruba (Education) – Students rush to support drama teacher sent home for inappropriate jokes, in the Toronto Star and the Hamilton Spectator.

James Miller (School of Religion) – Politics and secrecy play a role in selection of religious leaders around the world, in the Toronto Star.

Tony Noble (Physics) – Could physics’ next biggest mystery be solved in Sudbury, in the Toronto Star.

Mark Green (Engineering) – Public inquiry into deadly northern Ontario mall collapse set to start, in the Hamilton Spectator, Halifax News Net, Truro Daily News, Cape Breton Post, Prince George Citizen and a number of other national daily newspapers.

Steven Brooks (Emergency Medicine) – The federal government is installing heart defibrillators in hockey arenas, on CTV Alberta.

Gregory Davies (Obstetrics) – Exercising during pregnancy is beneficial to both mother and baby, in the Winnipeg Free Press.

Ned Franks (Political Studies) – Just trust us is Senate’s latest absurd defence, in the Guelph Mercury.

Chris Simpson (Cardiology) – Queen’s doctor has been nominated for the president of the Canadian Medical Association, on CBC Radio Ottawa’s All in a Day.

Kathleen Lahey (Law) – How tax cuts for the rich hurt women, on CKNW (Vancouver radio).

More "Queen's in the News" items
Copyright © Queen's University
Kingston, Ontario, Canada. K7L 3N6. 613.533.2000
Last updated at 4:40 pm EDT, Tue July 29, 2014
iTunes is a trademark of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries.