The hiring of 12 new faculty and librarian positions for Black-identifying scholars has piqued global interest.
Numerous high-profile incidents of anti-Black, anti-Indigenous and other forms of racism in both the university and in the larger Windsor Essex community led a group of students and faculty across disciplines to come together to work towards a consolidated and grounded critical race scholarship that can inform coordinated antiracist and decolonial practice.
Canada’s future lies in exporting more age-related goods and services and fewer natural resources to the American market, argue UWindsor researchers.
Three members of the UWindsor faculty are promoting high-speed rail in a national newspaper.
Two UWindsor instructors are calling for tax incentives for lower-income Canadians to invest in capital markets.
With the future of international trade travelling a precarious path, a pair of UWindsor professors are recommending that Canada looks “to the Commonwealth" for an economic solution.
The Faculty of English's Richard Douglass-Chin and Odette School of Business' Imran Abdool co-authored an article with Kal Juman for Policy Options magazine.
The magazine is considered Canada’s “premier public policy magazine.”
A teepee in the Campus Community Garden is the setting for an evening of poetry from all over the world tonight—Monday, October 3.
The event, entitled “The alchemy machine: poetry global,” is also open to spoken word performance, readings of prose or the work of a favourite author, says organizer Richard Douglass-Chin, a professor in the Department of English Language, Literature, and Creative Writing.
An open mic night Thursday will feature poetry and prose from around the world.