Only 10% of Wikipedia contributors identify as female, which has led to an under representation of women-focused pages. The University of Waterloo Library is hosting an edit-a-thon as part of the Art+Feminism movement aimed at disrupting this trend.
Theses and other long documents can present challenges that shorter documents don't, including maintaining a standard "look and feel" throughout. Discover tools that make formatting your thesis, and citing your sources, easier and less time consuming. This session is co-sponsored by the Library, the Office of Academic Integrity and Information Systems and Technology (IST).
The section on Microsoft Word will cover:
This quick workshop will introduce you to the basics of copyright and licensing for your teaching. By the end of this workshop you will be better prepared to:
- Use copyright and licensed works in the classroom, LEARN, or through Course Reserves
- Find and select Creative Commons images for your slides
- Choose alternate options for using copyright or license-protected works, if necessary
There will be 15 minutes for questions following the presentation, so feel free to bring a question or two!
This workshop will review the Tri-agency (CIHR, NSERC & SSHRC) Open Access policy on publications, which applies to all NSERC or SSHRC grants awarded on or after May 1, 2015 and CIHR grants awarded on or after January 1, 2008. The session will cover:
P. Whitney Lackenbauer will moderate a discussion between fellow historians Robert Wardhaugh, Marcel Martel, Daniel Heidt, and political scientist Patrice Dutil, around the major political agreements, battles and conflicting visions that surrounded each province’s entry into Confederation between 1865 and 1949.