Business London Magazine February 2015 - Current BMSc student intern Margaret Weryk and Western Science Alumni Stephen Rolland are both featured in this story about hiring Western students.
Biologist Robert Cumming says the current state of Alzheimer’s research is like that koan where the person loses their keys in a dark street. They only search in the radius of the street lamp, where it’s easy to see, but the keys are sitting just outside the pool of light.
Business London Magazine February 2015 cover story - Robin Goad bets that patience and perseverence will pay off for Fortune Minerals.
Programs mint the next generation of civil leaders - Stephen Turner, London’s new city councilor for Ward 11, had canvassed 8,000 homes in his ward since the start of his election campaign during last fall’s municipal election.
Camp makes actuarial science careers add up - Janine Noorloos loves math. But summer camp gave her a new romance – actuarial sciences. “I was really excited. They advertised it as actuarial camp for math lovers,” she said. “I love math; so I was thrilled.
Camp opens young eyes to technology Bit By Bit - Ben Reid didn’t choose to learn ‘the bro-code’ during his last summer vacation. Instead, he learned the binary code. And he didn’t go to a theatre camp and write a script during the hot summer days. Instead he rehearsed Java script. That’s because Ben, 10, spent a week at the Bit By Bit summer camp at Western.
CTV News London - Clues to Alzheimer's - Dr. Robert Cumming is looking at the role of metabolism in Alzheimer's
London Free Press - Menus a thing of the past? - The typewriter, film camera and rotary phone. If an app cooked up by two young Londoner entrepreneurs takes off, you could add restaurant menu to the list of tools whose best before date has passed.
London Free Press - Study shows climate change could lead to mass heart attacks in salmon - Nutritionists often praise salmon as a super food in the fight against heart disease. But the fish renowned for its Omega-3 fatty acids is at risk of dying off from heart attacks brought on by climate change, say scientists at Western University.
Ottawa Citizen - Science, public belief — and the inescapable lag time laid bare by U.S. study (with video) - Bryan Neff at Western University has just studied how climate change will make chinook salmon have heart attacks, but he knows for a scientific fact that predicting bad consequences of climate change brings a backlash.
Western Media Release - Western scientists predict mass "heart attacks" for Canada's Pacific salmon population - Pacific salmon feed millions of people around the world each year. With numbers already drastically on the decline, rising temperatures caused by climate change now further threaten the sustainability of this vitally important fish and it remains unknown how well populations inhabiting the British Columbia coast can adapt.
PhysOrg - Amazing impact crater where a triple asteroid smashed into Mars - At first glance, you many not guess that this feature on Mars is an impact crater. The reason it looks so unusual is that it likely is a triple impact crater, formed when three asteroids struck all at once in the Elysium Planitia region.