International students stuck in their country due to travel restrictions can use this new documentation option to withdraw from their courses without a W standing.
The UBC Vancouver Senate met on Wednesday night to discuss COVID-19 on campus, and potential changes to Senate procedures on equity, diversity and inclusion.
The new location is an important step in making sure students who struggle with addiction or who are in recovery feel welcome on campus, according to Sara Fudjack.
In the first Council meeting of the term, councillors had a lengthy discussion on developing an AMS Strategic Plan and vaccination requirements within the society and the Nest.
It’s the start of the school year but the midway point of Canada’s federal election season. With flurries of figures, numbers and claims flooding our news feeds, it can be hard to verify what candidates are saying.
Concern arose on social media after UBC professor Dr. Sarah Gergel tweeted about the conclusion of this funding program.
The first in-person AMS Council meeting in more than a year and a half ran for more than four hours last night as councillors adjusted to the new hybrid format.
The final report includes six different categories of recommendations for the Committee on Appeals on Academic Standing, the Committee on Student Appeals on Academic Discipline, and the Admissions Committee.
The travel restrictions first came into effect on April 22 and were set to expire a month later, but the Canadian government recently extended the restrictions until June 21.
The new meetings, held every other Monday between 7:00pm and 8:00pm over Zoom, are inclusive of all recovery pathways and allow women and gender diverse students to express themselves more freely while sharing their recovery journeys.
AMS Council met last night to approve the Undergraduates of Canadian Research-Intensive Universities (UCRU) bylaws in principle and discuss election engagement.
Following an assessment, UBC will create an action plan and submit an application to three federal research councils to be recognized as a Dimensions institution.
Following the decision, concerns remain that such a statement might alienate Chinese students, following similar reactions at other Canadian universities.
One major goal of the process is to make admissions fair for everyone, but how can existing societal biases be acknowledged and mitigated in decision-making?
The intersection of academic freedom and freedom of expression is hard to articulate but their divergence is critical in the context of UBC.