Regulators, take note: A new study involving an UdeM chemist shows that modern diesel passenger cars emit fewer carbonaceous particulates than gasoline-powered vehicles.
Researchers in Montreal develop a method using artificial intelligence that could one day be used in brain-trauma lawsuits.
Trump's biggest fans? Canadian 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.
A Canada-US study published in Cell has demonstrated that Americans of African descent have a stronger immune response to infection compared to Americans of European descent.
A new study shows that even low physical fitness is sufficient to produce a preventive effect on most of the risk factors that affect people with cardiovascular disease.
More than 85% of Canadian provinces and territories restrict access to new direct-acting antivirals (DAA) for the treatment of the hepatitis C.
UdeM has placed 103rd in the prestigious Times Higher Education of World University Rankings.
Discovery of a novel, advanced technique to identify the rare cells where human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) hides in patients taking antiretroviral therapy (ART).
A joint research published today in Nature Communications has shown new molecular causes of brain cancer and leukemia.
Young children who watch too much television are at risk of victimization, social isolation and adopting violent and antisocial behaviour toward other students at age 13.
A study conducted by Dr. Francine Ducharme confirms that it’s not child’s age, but a respiratory viral detection that explains the high rate of hospitalization.
A new study published in the Journal of Clinical Investigation shows that when kidneys fail, urea that builds up in the blood can cause diabetes.
To mark World Hepatitis Day, Naglaa Shoukry discusses possible solutions to eliminate hepatitis C.