Alberta is not the villain in the climate crisis story. Albertan workers are just as much victims as anyone else.
Latest articles from Tara Osler
Over the last decade, UBC’s geography has experienced radical changes unsurprising given campus’s ever-present construction. Some of the most impactful were the demolition of the old Aquatic Centre to make room for a new parkade and field, the new Audain Art Centre and a revamp of Main Mall.
Out on the Shelves was established on Davie Street in April 1983, at the heart of Vancouver’s burgeoning 2SLGBTQIA+ community, and is the city’s oldest queer library.
Family: “A taxonomic rank in the classification of organisms between genus and order.”
These moments are where Barclay lays herself emotionally bare to convey a deeper emotion — and they work. For the reader, these startlingly intimate moments immerse themselves in the emotional atmosphere she creates. Rather than an outright statement of feeling, Barclay’s verse pulls the reader into the moment and forces them to feel it as she does.
From a special polling station in the AMS Student Nest to advanced polling over Thanksgiving weekend across the country, Elections Canada has made voting for students an easy process — so long as they are on Canadian soil.
During his time at UBC, Winterburn implemented a highly successful research program, contributed to collaborative research projects and supervised nine Master of Science students.
The myriad of objects stored away in these display cases rarely sees much traffic from students, but for those who are willing to venture into depths of IKB, there is a world of treasures waiting.
People like having names with a single, positive adjective that defines it. My name is a little bit harder to define.
I said yes to Colombia. Unprepared, under-informed, and completely unsure of what I was getting myself into.
Though it may seem that the tangible parts of our cultures are the ones most threatened by natural disasters like earthquakes, our intangible heritage deserves the same protection in our current cultural climate.
I am made among these peaks.
Any place in the world where for even a moment, I feel like I can breathe.
Iceland is a land of contrasts: behemoth glaciers sliding slowly past actively smoking volcanoes. The tranquility of the aurora borealis was interrupted by the roar of the deadly waves crashing against the black cliffs of the southern coast.
Driving through the winding village roads, past white-washed houses and pubs with gilt-edged windows and the rolling hills covered in a patchwork quilt of rye and barley fields, it feels like an illustration from a child’s story book. There is beauty in Northern Ireland’s apparent simplicity.