While mass fire activity can prove deadly, it can also highlight the resiliency of our local ecosystems.
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Applying the right strategies to communicate climate research is an essential skill that helps researchers share their hottest takes.
We sat down with student climate activists and faculty experts to discuss climate anxiety and what students can do to take action.
UBC will soon be home to its very own smart energy district and BC's first hydrogen refuelling station for light- and heavy-duty vehicles.
At the 2021 BC Galaxy Seminar Series in July, an astrophysicist described the birth and life cycle of galaxies — taking students on a journey to infinity and beyond.
Graphene-enhanced concrete can help reduce emissions from cement manufacturing while being ideal for building in Vancouver's rainy coastal climate.
Sci Lit Week will run from September 20–26, alongside events at UBC to promote climate science and Canadian research. Come check out these events and hopefully learn something new!
The Ubyssey has compiled the primary health care policies of the four major political parties so that students can remain informed for the upcoming election.
With the 2021 federal election fast approaching, The Ubyssey has broken down the platforms of the four main political parties and their promises on the climate crisis.
From vaccine mandates to bolstering vaccine research, The Ubyssey compiled the most topical points pertaining to COVID-19 policy from the four main political parties.
Some remote First Nations communities have had limited access to medical supplies during the COVID-19 pandemic. UBC's Remote Communities Drone Transport Initiative aims to fill this gap in our health care system by flying beyond geographic (and systemic) barriers.
Despite challenges present due to the COVID-19 pandemic, UBC Thunderbots placed first in the Small Size League Lower Tournament at RoboCup earlier this summer.
Experts address the potential consequences that developing immune systems may face as pandemic restrictions limit exposure to common viruses and bacteria.
CHIME is a novel radio telescope used to track the expansion of our universe and to map the cosmic distribution of events like fast radio bursts (FRBs).
As BC continues to drop it like it's hot, some students are struggling to get a good night's rest. The Ubyssey spoke to a UBC sleep expert to learn more about sleeping in the summer heat.