Bike lane project kicks into gear

Dal receives provincial support for proposed cycle track on University Avenue.


Meet Fall Convocation's honorary degree recipients

Paul Martin, Lawrence Hill and Albert Aguayo to receive honorary doctorates.


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Highlights from the DSU's annual back-to-school concert extravaganza.


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Dal improves in QS World University Rankings.


Community Day 2014

Dal's newest residence students make their mark on their new home of Halifax.


A "Place" to call home

Dal's new LeMarchant Place facility hosts its official opening.


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Professors John Borrows (Kegedonce), James Tully, Michael Asch, and Mi’kmaq Elder Kerry Prosper; at Pier 21 Canadian Museum of Immigration, Halifax NS. Co-sponsored by the Royal Society of Canada, this Sharing Circle brought together four of the most committed and recognized speakers from Canada in an open discussion with grassroots Indigenous and Settler people, on what we can do in our own lives to create the conditions for living well together as peoples, in the wake of colonialism. The core topics were how to advancing the most meaningful engagement with treaty as ’treaty people' and living well with the earth. Viewing of this video should be complemented by viewing of the film “Seeking Netuklimk”, which provides a poignant insight into the way that treaty-practice, living well with the land, and with other peoples, come into intimate relation for the Mi’kmaq people, even now after 200+ years of colonialism.
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Time: 01:45:41 More in Education

Professor James Tully’s Sustainability Lecture - presented at Dalhousie University, Halifax NS. This is the third of three lectures in the series “Reconciliation: Responsibility for Shared Futures”, co-presented with College or Sustainability. In this inspired and inspiring talk Distinguished Professor of Political Science and Political Philosophy, James Tully, speaks eloquently on the hope and practice of reconciliation between Indigenous and Settler Peoples premised upon a common project to care for the earth. As he points out in this sophisticated, such an ethos and politics of care is embodied in many of the practices of Indigenous Peoples, from whom we all can learn and come into fruitful earthly co-habitation and relations, around a dynamic symbiosis that can enhance survivability on a threatened earth.
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Time: 01:37:17 More in Education

Members of Dalhousie's Department of Psychology and Neuroscience take part in the Ice Bucket challenge after being named by Dean of Science, Chris Moore. Visit to learn more about the Ice Bucket Challenge and how you can get involved in this important cause.
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Time: 01:58 More in Education

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