Vaccinating asthmatic pre-schoolers against influenza could dramatically reduce their risk of being hospitalized after an attack, researchers find.
For many, the lack of latitude in decision-making leads to burnout, a study by UdeM researchers finds.
How is LeBron James always one move ahead? Let’s ask the scientists.
Mikael Dumont has devoted his doctoral studies to looking at how festive traditions developed in North America’s rural francophone communities.
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.
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.
Montreal Symphony Orchestra conductor Kent Nagano helps launch a special project to give preschool children a start in learning music and help "inspire hope and the sense that anything is possible."
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.
The Journal of Immunology has ranked the most recent research of Professor Delisle among the top 10% of its best scientific articles.
Sociologist Sandrine Malarde has devoted her master’s studies to the phenomenon of Hasidic Jews leaving their community. She has just published a new French-language book, La vie secrète des hassidim.