University of Waterloo News
Director, Media Relations
Media Relations Manager
Find an expert
Are you a member of the media looking for an expert to interview? Search our experts database for faculty and staff members who are willing to provide information, analysis, or a considered opinion on a wide range of topics.
Sign up to receive press releases
Interested in receiving press releases? Contact Matthew Grant at firstname.lastname@example.org.
You can choose to receive news from the University of Waterloo in the following categories:
- All news releases and advisories
- Major announcements
- Business and Finance
Waterloo has facilities to provide broadcast-quality audio and video feeds with a double-ender studio. Please contact us for details on how to book.
Parking (for media)
Parking passes are available for members of the media who come to the Waterloo campus for events or to interview faculty or staff. While we cannot reserve spaces, the passes allow members of the media to park a vehicle for free in several designated spots across campus.
- Dec. 14, 2017
Experts from the University of Waterloo are available to speak to the media about today’s vote on net neutrality by the U.S. Federal Communications Commission.
Martin Karsten — Computer Science
Martin Karsten is an associate professor in Waterloo's Cheriton School of Computer Science. He has conducted research on the technical aspects of net neutrality. His area of expertise includes network protocols, Internet architecture, and computer systems software.
- Dec. 12, 2017
Analyzing trends on Twitter and Google can help predict vaccine scares that can lead to disease outbreaks, according to a study from the University of Waterloo.
In the study, researchers examined Google searches and geocoded tweets with the help of artificial intelligence and a mathematical model. The resulting data enabled them to analyze public perceptions on the value of getting vaccinated and determine when a population was getting close to a tipping point.
- Dec. 11, 2017
New research at the University of Waterloo could lead to the development of batteries that triple the range of electric vehicles.
The breakthrough involves the use of negative electrodes made of lithium metal, a material with the potential to dramatically increase battery storage capacity.
“This will mean cheap, safe, long-lasting batteries that give people much more range in their electric vehicles,” said Quanquan Pang, who led the research while he was a PhD candidate in chemistry at Waterloo.