University of Winnipeg professor Dr. Mirjana Roksandic's analysis of the upper molar of the first Neanderthal to be discovered in Serbia has contributed to new research from the Max Planck Institute of Science and Human History, and unexpected clues about human evolution and health.
Stories about research and innovation taking place on and off campus.
Dr. Christopher Wiebe was thrilled when he learned that a research project that has spanned a decade and involved over 21 undergraduate students, graduate students, postdocs, principal investigators, and instrument scientists from over 16 research institutions worldwide, was accepted for publication in the journal Quantum Materials.
Experts on the mobilizing justice are gathering virtually May 5 - 7 for three days of free, public lectures as part of the conference Interdisciplinary Perspectives on Law, Crime, Justice, and Mobilities.
Canada’s north is warming at three times the global rate. This is threatening the livelihoods and food security of the Inuit people as well as the ecosystems including the lives of the Arctic animals, like the polar bear.
UWinnipeg biologist Dr. Sara Good, alum Dr. Sergey Yegorov (the first author), and Postdoctoral Fellow Dr. Dmitriy Babenko, have co-written a paper with an international team of researchers that is published in The Lancet Regional Health - Europe.
UWinnipeg chemist Dr. Chris Wiebe and physicist Dr. Blair Jamieson received Research Manitoba 2020 CFI Innovation Fund Matching Program grants in early March, supporting Manitoba's vital contribution to multi-institutional, world-class innovation.
Callum Goulet-Kilgour and Dr. Hugh Grant are hoping to better understand the experiences of Chinese immigrants who arrived in Canada between 1885 – 1923 through a research project this summer.
The second annual Early Career Researcher Day (ECRD) returned this year and was successfully delivered via Zoom.
Dr. Matthew Flisfeder's new book, Algorithmic Desire, explores how digital platforms and algorithmic logic shape our experience of democracy, enjoyment, and desire.
Professor Shannon Vickers has been recognized with a Dudley Knight Award for Outstanding Vocal Scholarship for her recently published paper Accent and Language Training for the Indigenous Performer: Results of Four Focus Groups.