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Gay-straight alliances make their impact felt on Alberta high schools

Gay-straight alliances make their impact felt on Alberta high schools

Growing movement aims to create safe schools and encourage inclusivity.

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Conference organizer Tom Ricento and keynoter Denise Reaume were joined by more than 125 others in discussions on language policy and planning at the second annual conference.

New perspectives on Canadian language policy

ROne way to gauge the success of a conference is to hold a second one and see if there is growth in numbers from the previous year. Such was the case for the second annual Multidisciplinary Approaches in Language Policy and Planning Conference.

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From left: Bailey Almberg, Ghazala Choudhary, Asad Choudhary and Matthew Kennedy. Education Students' Association reps Almberg and Kennedy hosted a workshop by the Choudharys on Muslim practices.

Education students get a lesson in inclusivity

Recently, two leaders from Canada's Muslim community spoke to education students about Muslim practices and beliefs in order to prepare these future teachers for the increasingly diverse classrooms they will soon face.

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Undergrads rewarded for excellence in research.

Undergrads rewarded for excellence in research

In front of a crowd of 110, more than $20,000 was awarded to undergraduate researchers Wednesday evening. The winners of the 8th annual Students' Union's Undergraduate Research Symposium were announced in 14 different categories.

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Shirley Steinberg and Shelly Russell-Mayhew discuss what Barbie — and her friends — tell us about the messages society sends to children.

Banning Barbie? Why the iconic doll may not be the right choice for your child

Shirley Steinberg and Shelly Russell-Mayhew put Barbie under the microscope.

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The University of Calgary — Qatar launched its 2013-14 Distinguished Speaker Series with a presentation from Dennis Sumara

Specialized Systemic and Sustained

The University of Calgary — Qatar launched its 2013-14 Distinguished Speaker Series with a presentation from Dennis Sumara.

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From left, Ross McIntyre, Jeff Turner, and Samantha Whelan Kotkas with hard copies of From Blue to Red, the result of a collaboration between students, teachers, artists and a couple of astronauts.

Alumni collaborate with students on children's book on travel to Mars

'From Blue to Red' now in CBE classrooms across Calgary.

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Why standardized testing doesn't work for multilingual students

When it comes to learning a second language, or even multiple languages, there are all sorts of ways to measure a person's ability and knowledge. Perhaps the most common is to administer a standard test to an entire group, without taking into account the individual's personal perspective.

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Ettie Rutherford (B Ed '71, M Ed '78) has never taken the easy road, and she's never been one to step away from a challenge.

Teaching from experience

Ettie Rutherford (B Ed '71, M Ed '78) has never taken the easy road, and she's never been one to step away from a challenge.

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Watch the video and learn more about the impact of giving.

Faces of philanthropy

Watch the video and learn more about the impact of giving.

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Werklund School of Education PhD student Tanya Mudry is looking for individuals to participate in a study on the social practices that sustain excessive behaviours such as eating, gambling, online gaming and internet use.

Taking a new approach to understanding harmful habits

Education researcher is enrolling participants for her study on the impact of social practices on excessive behaviour.

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Noha Altowairiki has completed a Master's degree and has now set her sights on a PhD.

International grad student credits support system for success

Master's completed, PhD on the horizon.

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Trevor Adams, Global TV Halifax weatherman, received his EdD in Leadership on Nov.12, 2013. Photo courtesy Trevor Adams.

Clear skies ahead for EdD

Trevor Adams combines his passions to create the perfect conditions for success.

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Weby Moghrabi holds husband Kamel Moghrabi in her thoughts, and thanks him for encouraging her to complete her degree, although he was not able to share and celebrate her Convocation Day. Photo courtesy Weby Moghrabi.

In memory of my husband

Master's student thanks her spouse, and dedicates her degree to him.

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Hillary Sharpe works with horses like Dubh to help women with eating disorders learn to build relationships. Photo courtesy Leah Hennel, Calgary Herald.

PhD grad explores serious side of horseplay

Student discovers healing through equine therapy.

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Announcing the Werklund School of Education

$25 million donation to newly named Werklund School of Education

University of Calgary transformed by largest single gift to a Canadian education faculty.

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David Werklund

Business leader with rural roots committed to education

Desire to help teachers meet unique needs of all students behind $25 million gift.

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Professor Darren Lund, left, and Ankush Garg agree that community outreach is key to pre-service teacher development.

Teachers learn lessons, too

Support for pre-service community projects foundation of Werklund School of Education.

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Werklund School takes the Lead in Teaching and Learning

Community support key to advancement in research areas.

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Indigenous studies in the spotlight

Paving the way for inclusive education.

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Dianne Gereluk, associate professor and associate dean of undergraduate programs at the Werklund School of Education, discusses research posters with a group of undergrads.

Preparing teachers to think critically

Research begins day one.

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From left: Marc Leboeuf, Dana Nisbet, Roger DeWald, and Kim Ball say Kent Donlevy keeps his class in ethics interesting, information, and interactive.

Recognizing Excellence in Teaching

Werklund School of Education increases funding for academic awards.

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Gagan Gill, a second-year undergraduate in the Werklund School of Education, says being awarded the faculty-nominated Mary Esther Lily Avis Scholarship supported her studies financially – but it had a more profound meaning for her as well. Photo by Riley Brandt.

Werklund establishes undergraduate scholarships

Current undergrad says awards key to academic confidence.

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Lisa Panayotidis's October 29 Engaging New Ideas in Education presentation examines student initiations on western Canadian campuses and how they are viewed by the surrounding community. Photo by Scott Cressman.

Concerns over student hazing not new, says Education researcher

Student initiation has been a part of the culture of western Canadian universities since their founding and while many view the rituals as creating a sense of community, Education's Lisa Panayotidis believes they, in fact, reinforce notions of difference and hierarchy.

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Rahat Naqvi will be participating in a panel discussion on October 28 that will explore diversity in the classroom and from a national perspective.

Eyes High symposium asks: Are we achieving diversity in today's universities?

According to the Academic Plan, one sign of Eyes High's success will be graduates who "see value in diversity — of opinion, thought, gender, race, and culture." A symposium co-organized by the advisor to the president on women's issues and the Women's Resource Centre, is inspired by that quotation.

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Brittany Harker Martin, Nanako Furuyama and Adrienne Kertzer collaborated to organize the panel, Work, Life, and Mentoring: Who Has the Time? The networking lunch will take place Monday, Oct. 21 from noon until 2 p.m. in the Oak Room (Scurfield Hall 366). Photo by Riley Brandt

How can you make time for mentoring?

In a university that regards talent attraction, development and retention as a key academic priority, effective mentoring is critical. But what does successful mentorship look like? How does the answer change if the mentee is a member of a non-dominant group, such as female students or faculty members in certain disciplines?

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Adam McCrimmon is recruiting students with High Functioning Autism Spectrum Disorder who have experienced bullying for a SSHRC funded research project.

Peer Victimization in Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder

Despite the fact that children with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) are more frequent victims of bullying than other children, little investigation has been done to determine why this is the case. Adam McCrimmon's new research project will tackle this oversight.

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Nancy Arthur will discuss the immigrant student experience in her Eyes High on Research lecture on Oct. 18

Celebrating and supporting international students

Earlier this year, the University of Calgary established its International Strategy. One of the components of the plan is to increase the diversity of students on campus, and to enhance the educational, cultural, and overall experiences of the international student who chooses to come to Calgary.

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Alyssa Altomare's CIHR scholarship opens the door for specialized research and training in Autism Spectrum Disorder. Photo courtesy Alyssa Altomare

Helping families cope with autism

Parents whose children have Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) become very familiar with the struggles their children face. Because of the insular nature of ASD, their children often miss out on important experiences. They have difficulty making friends and are often bullied, which can hurt their overall mental health.

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Celebrating Canada-U.S. collaboration

In the world of academia, certain named awards are synonymous with excellence, distinction, and strong standing, within one's own discipline and beyond. Fulbright is one of those scholarship programs. 

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Annual Distinguished Lecture to focus on community engagement in social justice issues

Education prof Darren Lund will speak Oct. 9 at Rozsa Centre

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SSHRC winners put education institutions under the microscope

Education faculty members Lisa Panayotidis and SungWon Hwang received Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC) Insight grants for research projects that take a closer look at the role institutions play in teaching and learning.

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Thomas Story, BEd'13, says the best advice he's received is to relax, be himself, and have fun in the classroom.

Education grad can't wait for first day of school

In just a few short days, thousands of children will be heading to the city's schools. For some, it's a brand new experience. For others, it will be the first day at a new school.

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Associate professors, from left: Mary O'Brien (Linguistics. Languages and Cultures), Suzanne Curtin (Psychology), and Rahat Naqvi (Education). The three were co-chairs of the international conference, Interdisciplinary Approaches to Multilingualism, held on campus Aug. 15-17. Photo by Hidir Karul

Embracing the multilingual classroom

A federally funded conference on the role of multilingualism in today's society, held on campus Aug. 15-17, broke important new ground for classroom practitioners as well as language researchers, says associate professor Mary O'Brien, director of the Language Research Centre and co-chair of the event.

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Dr. Michael Zwiers says the loss of control caused by natural disasters affects people differently, regardless of their age.

Talk to children about the flood, educational psychologist advises

For many children, heading back to the classroom is something they look forward to, providing a chance to reconnect with friends and embark on new adventures. For others, the back-to-school routine is marked by anxiety and trepidation, as those children struggle to adjust to a new classroom, new teacher, and new classmates.

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news thumb - cynthia back school

Back to school, back to reality

Cynthia Prasow, director of Undergraduate Student Experience in the Faculty of Education, offers practical suggestions for parents to help their children shift their focus from summer activities. 

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news thumb - camp firefly

Education prof participates in summer camp for LGBTQ youth

Rarely is there a camp focusing on sexual identity and support for the development of self-realization and leadership in youth from marginalized groups. 'Camp fYrefly' helps marginalized youth understand, accept, celebrate differences.

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Gift supports research into innovative teaching and student engagement

Brittany Harker Martin will research "socially empowered learning," or the effects of teaching practices designed to engage students as they learn about social issues.

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John Richardson says the structure of the Faculty of Education's blended grad program has allowed him to stay in the classroom — both as a teacher and a student. Photo courtesy John Richardson

Education researcher studies how digital technology transforms trip to the theatre

A field trip to the theatre is nothing new; it's been part of the high school experience for years. But the manner in which students comprehend and share insight and enrichment through the dramatic arts has most definitely changed. John Richardson says we have technology to thank for that.

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Students, teachers learn spatial reasoning side-by-side during Summer Academy

Students, teachers learn spatial reasoning side-by-side during Summer Academy

If you were to put your mind to building a robot, what knowledge or subject areas do you think would be required to successfully create a working machine? You'd definitely use technology, combined perhaps with a little science? Some engineering, or maybe some math? How about all of the above?

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Teaching Excellence Award and Leadership in Education Award winners

Faculty of Education 2013 award winners

On June 19, the Faculty of Education celebrated excellence in teaching and leadership in education by presenting two faculty awards.

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Central Memorial High School students proudly display their Leadership Award Certificates, presented to them by Calgary Mayor Naheed Nenshi at the June 6 awards night.

Young leaders emerge from collaboration with Calgary high school

For 12 students at Central Memorial High School, the evening of June 6 was full of surprises. First, they received the Central Memorial and Werklund Foundation Centre for Youth Leadership Education Leadership Certificate — something they did not know was coming. And second, Calgary's mayor was there to mark the moment.

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Education alumna Andreea Cervatiuc received the 2013 TESOL Award for Distinguished Research.

Q & A with Andreea Cervatiuc winner of the 2013 TESOL Award for Distinguished Research

Andreea Cervatiuc is an alumna of the University of Calgary, receiving her PhD in Education in 2007. She specialized in Teaching English as a Second Language (TESL) (she also has an MA in Humanities from the U of C in, which she received in 1997).

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Alyssa Stacy accepted an Alberta Northern Bursary from the Northern Alberta Development Council during her studies in the Faculty of Education. Stacy is excited about the opportunity to teach in a northern Alberta community.

Parts Unknown

As Alyssa Stacy receives her Bachelor of Education degree today, she does it with the knowledge that she has a one hundred per cent chance of landing a job.

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Brock Nixon will graduate with a joint degree in Education and Kinesiology. Nixon, captain the University of Calgary Dinos men's hockey team, acknowledges the flexibility of coaches, teachers, and university staff in helping him meet his obligations. Photo courtesy of Dinos Athletics.

Brock Nixon is a team player in the classroom and on the ice

Brock Nixon sees no difference between captaining the University of Calgary Dinos men's hockey team and teaching. For Nixon, it's all about teamwork.

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School and Applied Child Psychology student Michelle Deen uses physical activity to improve academic learning as well as behavioral and social-emotional functioning in students with exceptional learning needs.

Igniting the mind with SPARK for Learning

As a special education teacher, Michelle Deen found herself wondering what she might do to make her students' learning experiences more positive, not only for the students themselves, but for their teachers and their fellow classmates.

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Allan Broughton is this year's recipient of the Clarence Sansom Gold Medal in Education. Before coming to the Faculty of Education, Broughton served with the Canadian Forces for 11 years.

Education graduate no stranger to new beginnings

Rudyard Kipling once wrote that a man is measured by his ability to lose and then start again at his beginnings; this is a notion that gave Allan Broughton some solace when he failed his final flight test of the Royal Canadian Air Force's pilot training program.

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Steven Teskey and Nicole Neutzling will receive Program for Undergraduate Research Experience (PURE) funding that will allow them to work with Faculty of Education researchers and develop collaboration, critical thinking, and communication skills.

Congratulations to our PURE award winners!

Meet the Faculty of Education's 2013 Program Undergraduate Research Experience (PURE) recipients.

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Celebrating our 2013 student SSHRC award recipients

Celebrating our 2013 student SSHRC award recipients

The Faculty of Education is celebrating six outstanding students who are receiving Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC) funding.

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Professor Emeritus Mathew Zachariah details his life experiences in his new book, Making Anew My Home: A Memoir.

New book by professor emeritus tells how he adopted and fell in love with Canada

Mathew Zachariah wants everyone to know just how special his adopted homeland is, and what it means to him to be a Canadian citizen. His personal relationship with Canada is just one theme in a new book by the Faculty of Education professor emeritus.

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Sharon Friesen meets with Maurice Manyfingers at the Tatsikiisapo'p Middle School on the Blood Reserve. Photo by Riley Brandt.

Expanding indigenous expertise

Five new professors will add depth to research, scholarship and teaching.

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Tom Strong, professor of Counselling Psychology in the Faculty of Education, says future uses of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders are in doubt because of disagreements among mental health professionals over changes in the text.

Changing the face of mental health

Along with every educational jurisdiction in North America, Alberta Education has a code for every special needs student. That code was developed using the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, or DSM.

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Conference co-chairs Jennifer Lock, left, and Brenda Gladstone, right, with keynote speakers Ewan McIntosh and Punya Mishra.

Building a New Knowledge Network

What happens when you bring some of the biggest thinkers on academic engagement, teaching and learning, and creative instruction into one place for two days? You end up with a highly successful conference that builds on innovation in education.

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Visiting with John Caputo (centre), professor emeritus at Syracuse and Villanova universities, are (from left) Graham McCaffrey, nursing; Nancy Moules, nursing; Jim Fields, education; and Shelagh McConnell, nursing. Photo by Shane Morissy

Faculties host leading hermeneutic philosopher John Caputo

Sixty academics, graduate students and guests gathered this week for a two-day seminar, sponsored by the faculties of nursing and education, with John Caputo, the American philosopher internationally lauded for his work in continental philosophy and hermeneutics.

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At the May 2, 2013 event, the Faculty of Education was presented with a cheque for just under $3000. This money will be used to fund students who wish to attend the Western Canadian Association of Student Teaching (WestCAST) 2014 conference in Winnipeg.

SU 'Gives Back'

Beginning in 2009, the Students' Union Catering Rebate Program has proudly put money back into the pockets of University of Calgary faculties. At the annual Spring Tea the Faculty of Education was presented with a cheque for just under $3000. This money will be used to fund students who wish to attend the Western Canadian Association of Student Teaching (WestCAST) 2014 conference in Winnipeg.

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Darren Lund, professor in the Faculty of Education, with Calgary Chief of Police Rick Hanson after receiving the award. Photo courtesy of Darren Lund.

Darren Lund honoured for work in social justice

The 2013 Hate Crime Awareness Award was presented to Faculty of Education professor Darren Lund.

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The Language Research Centre is hosting the Interdisciplinary Approaches to Multilingualism conference from August 15-17, 2013, which will offer students and faculty the opportunity to engage with leading scholars from around the world on topics relating to multilingualism.

Conference explores the impact of multilingualism on classrooms

Today's classrooms reflect the changing face of Canada and with more than 200,000 Calgarians speaking a language other than French or English, the complexity facing teachers promises only to increase as this linguistic diversity becomes the norm.

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Shirley Steinberg, professor of youth studies in the Faculty of Education, says sharing and exchanging information at a conference is an important step toward giving the field of critical youth studies a greater profile. Photo by Riley Brandt.

Professor spearheads network for critical youth studies

Very little work has been done to seriously make a collaborative effort to understand the next generation and to look for ways to include youth in the dialogue about themselves. Shirley Steinberg is hoping to change that.

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Gene Williams, assistant deputy minister, Alberta Education, and Faculty of Education Dean Dennis Sumara, with Alberta School Authority representatives who signed the Partner Research Schools memorandum of understanding.

Agreement marks a milestone in education collaboration

On April 10, the Faculty of Education signed a memorandum of agreement with eight school authorities formalizing its commitment to ensure that Alberta schools and school authorities have opportunities to develop research initiatives in partnership with the University of Calgary, other school authorities and the greater community.

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Tom Ricento's second annual Linguistic Diversity and Language Policy conference will examine the importance of second language instruction in Alberta's schools.

Second language education key to Alberta's future

Looking to ensure Alberta's workforce is skilled and productive? Invest in second language learning, says Tom Ricento, the Faculty of Education's English as an Additional Language chair.

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Education Students' Association presidents Michael Pinvidic and Matthew Kennedy attended WestCAST 2013 at the University of Northern British Columbia.

Representing at WestCAST

Each year, the Western Canadian Association of Student Teaching, (WestCAST), holds a conference for pre-service teachers enrolled in teacher education programs throughout western Canada. Last year, the event was held at the University of Calgary; the 2013 conference was held at the University of Northern British Columbia in Prince George.

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This year's celebration of Heritage by the Faculty of Education on March 21 coincided with the International Day for the Elimination of Racial Discrimination. Photos by Riley Brandt.

Heritage Days brings home global battle to resist discrimination

The United Nations chose March 21 as the International Day for the Elimination of Racial Discrimination; on that date in 1960, 69 South African protestors were killed by police during a peaceful protest against apartheid. The day is aimed at reminding people all over the world that racial and ethnic discrimination are still taking place, and it's everyone's responsibility to put an end to it.

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Post-doctoral fellow Paulino Preciado believes faculty and researchers are the best ambassadors for the University of Calgary. Photo by Riley Brandt.

In profile: Researcher from Mexico opens dialogue with bilingual teachers in Calgary

When Paulino Preciado joined the University of Calgary in 2011 as a post-doctoral fellow, his initial impression was of a growing university strategically located in a strong economic region that would allow for great potential to advance his work.

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In his new book, Robert Kelly finds global examples of education at its finest through creative practices. Photo by Riley Brandt.

Robert Kelly's new book argues for power of creativity in classroom

When Robert Kelly engages his students on incorporating creativity into educational practice, he's not merely advocating for more creative arts programs in schools.

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Associate Professor Shibao Guo's March 26 presentation

The politics of education

In order to mitigate declining fertility rates and an ongoing labour shortage Canada has embraced a policy of immigration but with the many benefits of this approach come a number of challenges. One significant challenge is building accessible and inclusive education, and in regards to this matter Faculty of Education Associate Professor Shibao Guo has some concerns.

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Dr. Allan Luke of the Queensland University of Technology is on campus to present his research on education policy reform. Photo courtesy of Dr. Allan Luke.

No quick fixes in education policy reform, expert says

Dr. Allan Luke of Queensland University of Technology, believes that privatization and marketisation of schools is not the answer to the problems faced by education systems today.

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Ethel King-Shaw, who passed away on March 2, 2013, was awarded the Order of the University of Calgary in 2000. Photo courtesy of the King family

Remembering Ethel King-Shaw

"The most important time in a teacher's career is at the beginning. That's when he or she needs the most support we can offer. And the same is true for the littlest students; they're the ones who need our attention the most."

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Education Alumna receives WRC award of excellence

Two alumni, one student distinguish themselves for outstanding contributions.

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Theresa Jubenville is looking for the keys to reaching children with autism.

Researcher seeks to uncover positives in autistic children

Anyone familiar with a child with an Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) knows they are often unable to connect with the outside world. Physical contact can be uncomfortable or awkward for them and they're not always able to focus on interaction with others the way a child not affected by an ASD can.

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Kohei Tanaka, a PhD student in geoscience, credits the English for Academic Purposes program for helping make his dream of studying paleontology in Canada a reality.

Student credits language program for academic success

For nearly fifteen years the University of Calgary's English for Academic Purposes (EAP) program has helped students improve their English language proficiency in order to gain admission to both undergraduate and graduate programs. Approximately 90% of EAP students go on to pursue their degree programs after successful completion of EAP.

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Margo Husby-Scheelar

Margo Husby

It is with great sorrow that we share the news that Margo Husby passed away on Wednesday, Feb. 13 after a short illness.

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Andrew Doucette cuts the ribbon opening the Education Tower, 1968. Courtesy of the Faculty of Education and Doucette Historical Collection.

Showcasing the Doucette Historical Collection

Many people on campus recognize the name Doucette, most likely because the library in the Faculty of Education carries that family name.

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Education associate professor Eugene Kowch is the first Canadian to be elected to the Board of Directors of the Association of Educational Communications and Technology.

Appointment a first for Canada

Education Associate Professor Eugene Kowch has been selected to serve on the Association of Educational Communications and Technology (AECT) Board of Directors. It is the first time in the long history of this prestigious international organization that a Canadian has been elected to the board.

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It's all about Leadership

Talking it out, staying together

Forty years ago, the average age for a woman marrying in Canada was 22 years, and men were on average 24 when they tied the knot. Today, those numbers have jumped to 29 and 31, respectively.

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It's all about Leadership

Tower upgrades exciting time for the Faculty of Education

Construction work is underway in the Education Tower to better serve students and meet university standards for health, safety and sustainability.

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It's all about Leadership

The Vagina Monologues on campus

For the first time in a decade, The Vagina Monologues will be performed on campus, presented by the Women's Resource Centre (WRC ) and the university's Werklund Foundation Centre for Youth Leadership Education

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ESA Student Led Conference

The 21st century classroom

When the weekend rolls around, campus tends to get a little quieter. Unless you're in the Taylor Family Digital Library (TFDL) or the Kinesiology complex, chances are you may not even see a student — much less a crowd of them.

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Tonya Callaghan

A classroom for all?

Sometimes an event takes place that affects us so profoundly, it alters how we think about an issue. It might even change the course of our life's work.

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Angela Bardick

It's not about a number

It's mid-January, and the chances are good that many New Year's resolutions have already fallen by the wayside. Often unrealistic goals are set post-holiday, and there's no doubt many of them involve some form of weight loss plan, without any consideration as to whether or not the diet undertaken is appropriate to our health and well-being.

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Darren Lund

Spotlight on Sustainability: Darren Lund

Darren Lund says some of his students in the Faculty of Education wonder why they need to learn about transgender issues when they're planning to teach math or science and not the "touchy-feely stuff."

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Trish Savill

Campus Calgary/Open Minds

It started 20 years ago as a trial with a handful of students at the Calgary Zoo, and today the Campus Calgary/Open Minds program celebrates the connection of more than 7500 students a year to the community.

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Brad Johnson

Connected to campus and community

Whether you're halfway around the world, or simply on the other side of Calgary, miles shouldn't matter when it comes to staying connected to the University of Calgary.

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