A new study shows that people who cast a ballot are much more glad they did than people who abstain.
With the RDA10 Plenary Meeting in full swing, UdeM information scientist Vincent Larivière takes a look at what's happening in the global movement to share research data.
In Quebec, more anglophones are choosing French universities.
Paul Raymond Robichaud is writing his doctoral thesis on the principle of locality in quantum physics.
For his doctorate, Sylvain Gaudet is studying how to help athletes cut down on injuries during training.
For her doctorate, Valentine Crosset is probing how the terrorist group goes about creating and organizing its online propaganda.
Morgane Bonamy hopes these misunderstood carnivores will someday be reintroduced to their natural habitat in northern Quebec.
For his doctorate, Simon Laperrière explores the phenomenon of “fan theories” about major feature movies.
Julie Saint-Laurent studies post-traumatic stress disorder among workers who’ve returned from abroad.
As part of his PhD, Vincent Denault explores why witnesses lie in court.
As the organizer of Research Data Alliance’s 10th Plenary Meeting, Université de Montréal recognizes the increased significance and scope of open access to research data.
UdeM researchers find a way to reduce replication of the AIDS virus in the gastrointestinal tract.
The social media giant is opening a new laboratory here. MILA's Joelle Pineau will run it and Pascal Vincent will be one of its research scientists.
A majority of Canadians over 65 think "deprescribing" should be a national government priority.
A powerful new instrument called Near Infra Red Planet Searcher (NIRPS) is to be installed on the ESO 3.6-metre telescope at the La Silla Observatory in Chile.
The Open Philanthropy Project provides $2.4M U.S. to MILA.
A new study by UdeM's School of Psychoeducation suggests that students who experience very little or too much anxiety at the start of their secondary studies are at risk of dropping out.
It's the first francophone institution to be accredited by the Council on Education for Public Health.
In a study in Science, UdeM astrophysicist Étienne Artigau and an international team of researchers reveal that giant waves cause large-scale movement of particles.
It's true they're good for short-term memory, but "shooter" games could also cause atrophy in the hippocampus, a new UdeM study finds.