A new study shows pregnant women living near natural-gas "fracking" sites have concentrations of a benzene biomarker in their urine that are over three times higher than other Canadians'.
The Montreal Canadiens is partnering with UdeM scientists to help get its players in optimal physical shape.
In Quebec, more anglophones are choosing French universities.
For her doctoral thesis, Laureline Chiapello is studying the creativity of video game designers.
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.
Researchers highlight the important role of inferential confusion and dissociative experiences, which are signs that best predict OCD symptoms.
Globalink Research Intern from Université de Montréal will make detection of fatty liver disease easier for clinicians.
University of Montreal researchers present new technology at SIGGRAPH 2015 Conference.
Major clinical study targeting illnesses linked to excessive fat in blood published by University of Montreal researchers
On the eve of World Hepatitis Day, Montreal scientist Naglaa Shoukry is awarded a major grant to head a national network aiming to reduce the spread of hepatitis C in Canada.
Stink bug mothers will lay darker or lighter eggs depending on how much light is reflecting off of a surface. Surprisingly, the eggs are not darkened by melanin, but by a previously unknown pigment.
Research shows that each hour of TV watching at 29 months predicts an increased risk of being victimized by classmates in sixth grade.