For her PhD in criminology, Valentine Crosset documents the spread of terrorist propaganda over social media.
Researchers from Canada, the U.S. and Italy uncover evidence that people in the Upper Paleolithic Period used stone spatulas to decorate the bodies of the dead with ochre.
For her master's degree in sociology, UdeM student Sophie Dumont got up close and personal with activists of the radical Femen movement.
With a new investment of $4.1 million from the CFI, the Érudit dissemination and research platform hopes to expand its services to a wider Canadian community.
Mikael Dumont has devoted his doctoral studies to looking at how festive traditions developed in North America’s rural francophone communities.
Julie Saint-Laurent studies post-traumatic stress disorder among workers who’ve returned from abroad.
If governments did more to fight global warming, the benefits would include cleaner air, improved public health and innovation, respondents say in a national survey.
Italy will hold a historic referendum on constitutional reform on December 4. Anthropology professor Guy Lanoue, a specialist on the city of Rome, outlines the issues.
Child development specialist Richard E. Tremblay has received one of the most important international awards in criminology, the Stockholm Prize.
For her doctorate in political science, Alexandra Manoliu explores the impact of political TV series on cynicism in the electorate.