WINNIPEG — It’s all on the line for the University of Manitoba Bisons volleyball teams this weekend.
Manitoba is preparing to host its final 2017-18 Canada West regular season series against the visiting UBC Okanagan on Friday and Sunday.
By using “virtual care” technology, the U of M is carrying out a pilot project using remote communication strategies to connect adult patients with psychiatric and other mental health support.
WINNIPEG — The playoff drought for the Manitoba Bisons is officially over as the women’s basketball squad suits up for the post-season this weekend for the first time in eight years.
It’s the first time the Herd will have played in the playoffs since head coach Michele Sung (Hynes) took over from Pam Danis in 2014. Before then, Sung would have been a player on the team herself when Manitoba qualified for a playoff spot.
Running back Kienan LaFrance was released by the Saskatchewan Roughriders on Thursday.
The former Manitoba Bison helped the Ottawa Redblacks win the 2016 Grey Cup.
By Steve Lambert, The Canadian Press
WINNIPEG – Prime Minister Justin Trudeau faced questions on immigration, pipelines and Indigenous issues — and dealt with a few disruptions — during a town hall meeting with some 1,800 people at the University of Manitoba Wednesday night.
Trudeau was asked by some people whether he would boost the number of immigrants accepted into Canada every year.
The Manitoba Labour Board has ordered the University of Manitoba to pay $2.4 million after ruled it acted unfairly and illegally in bargaining with the university’s faculty association during the fall of 2016.
The U of M must pay the association up to $2,000, plus each of its members $2,000.
WINNIPEG — When the Manitoba Bison men’s hockey team hits the ice tonight, the conversation at Wayne Fleming Arena won’t only be about the third-ranked Herd, but about mental health.
The Bisons have partnered with the Bell Let’s Talk campaign to shine light on mental health initiatives and the importance of speaking out to get help.
By Bob Weber, The Canadian Press
Noisy oilpatch equipment is causing songbirds to change their tune, concludes research from the University of Manitoba.
“It’s something that is really picking up, the idea of noise pollution,” said Miya Warrington, a co-author of a new paper in Condor, the journal of the American Ornithological Society. “We want to see what is that doing for the birds.”