May 10, 2023

Letter from the Editors: Business, Science & Technology Section

Dear Reader, With changing media demands on campus, The Journal will be starting a regular Business, Science & Technology section. This is the first time since 2014 that a new section will be implemented. The Journal has long under-represented the perspectives of students in business and science programs. By launching this new section, we’re excited […]

Darts & laurels 2022-23

April 7, 2023
Graduate students seek affordable housing after Queen’s housing complexes fill up:
When most of us think back on our fondest memories from elementary, junior high, and secondary school, the absolute first thing to come to mind are snow days.
The choice to wear a pride jersey should be up to the players. 
Compulsory period-specific courses damage our relationship to reading—bored students don’t make good literary scholars.
It’s no secret our society implicitly places a higher value on the young. 
The staff of Concordia University’s student newspaper The Link recently published an editorial airing their frustration at the circumstances that led half their masthead to resign, namely a lack of financial compensation. 
Immigrant filmmakers are working toward a form of universalism in the film industry. 

The don of a new era

March 24, 2023
Queen’s dons should take the opportunity to unionize and run with it.   
The Grammys reflect currency, not excellence. 
The fight for gender equality continues on and off the field. 
It’s one thing to memorize words from a textbook or listen to a lecture, but what students really need are practical skills that can help them secure a job after graduation.
When asked about their plans to watch the Oscars, people are often ambivalent or indifferent toward the question.
We shouldn’t have to convince doctors to take us seriously.
Homework can do a lot of good, but it can do just as much harm with the wrong approach.
It’s our responsibility to build on the momentum generated by Canada’s single-use plastic ban. 
It’s no secret we need money to live, but centring our entire lives around work is problematic for our mental health and our overall well-being, too.
Queen's Journal

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