Some deeply unhappy with tuition hikes, others see a way forward On Monday, May 29, the University of Ottawa’s Board of Governors (BOG) passed a budget that saw tuition hikes rise for the 12th consecutive year...
Rates will rise across the board, with international students to see up to 15 per cent increase On Monday, May 29, the University of Ottawa’s Board of Governors (BOG) will meet to present and ratify the 2017-1...
BOG vice-president resources Marc Joyal started his presentation by talking about how the U of O is facing an estimated $14.6-million deficit for the current fiscal year, a period that ends on April 30, 2017.
Moody’s Investors Service, which provides credit ratings and risk analyses to organizations around the world, released a report on Sept. 29 that characterizes the University of Ottawa’s recent debt issuance as “stable.”
As a result of the breakup, U of O president Jacques Frémont officially cancelled classes, calling for a campus-wide week of mourning instead.
The new policy includes definitions pertaining to the policy and sexual violence, including a detailed definition of “consent”, campus resources for reporting sexual violence, provisions on the formal complaint process, and more.
The university’s 2016-17 budget featured tuition hikes of three per cent for domestic students—the highest allowed under provincial rules—and up to 15 per cent for international students, as well as a deficit of $4.9 million.
April will be an important month for the University of Ottawa’s environmental policies. Luckily, the conference opened the floor for some serious discussion before any decision regarding divestment is made.