Troupeau de caribous migrateurs

Events

Upcoming Events

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The ASM2021 brings together researchers from the natural, health, and social sciences to meet the challenges and opportunities of a rapidly changing Arctic region, shaped by climate change and modernization.
, online

Speaker: Stephanie Guilherme, Professor at the University of Ottawa, CentrEau Contributing Member

The webinar will take place on December 9 at 1:00 pm.

For more details, visit the Centre Eau website.

, Online - open to all (Presentation in French)
webinar presented by Dave St. Amour, Professor, Department of Psychology, UQAM
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Québec-Océan invites you to discover the latest advances in oceanography at its next Annual Scientific Meeting, scheduled from 2022, Monday, January 31 to Thursday, February 3.
, online - open to all
Webinar presented by Annie Desrochers, Hollder, Chaire industrielle CRSNG en sylviculture et production de bois, UQAT
, Online - open to all (Presentation in French)
Webinaire animé par Suzanne Lalonde, Professor, Faculty of Law, Université de Montréal

Past Events

, Online - open to all (Presentation in French)
Webinar presented by Michelle Garneau, Professor, Department of Geography, UQAM
, hybrid event
The INQ Research Chair on Northern Sustainable Development, in partnership with CIÉRA and INQ, proposes a public conference on the different models of political autonomy in the Arctic.
, online - open to all
This webinar focuses on intercultural cohabitation on the North Shore between the Innu community of Nutashkuan and the village of Natashquan. Resulting from a partnership approach, it explores the cohabitation on the daily territories, in order to better understand the factors of rapprochement and distance within the communities as well as in the hinterland, the Nitassinan, ancestral territory of the Innu, shared for more than 165 years with the descendants of the Acadians, the Macacans.  
to , online - open to all
Join us for the 2021 Sentinel North Scientific Meeting, where interdisciplinarity and innovation will pave the way towards new insights into the changing northern environment.
, Online - open to all
The Arctic is warming much faster than the rest of the planet. This warming can be amplified or attenuated by natural climate variability. However, the sparse meteorological and instrumental data in the Arctic, when available, do not extend beyond the last 50 years. This reality prevents an adequate understanding of the climate system in this highly vulnerable region. To overcome this lack, we use annually laminated sediments (varves) at the bottom of Arctic lakes. This allows us to go back in time, typically several millennia before present, with annual temporal resolution.
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Since 2015, Canadian universities, supported by Universities Canada, have organized an annual forum bringing together leaders from universities, colleges, and Indigenous communities to create meaningful and lasting institutional change in the higher education sector to advance reconciliation.
, Hybrid format - Université Laval and online (zoom)
The COVID-19 pandemic has made it very difficult to conduct fieldwork in the North, which has led researchers to focus on digital data as an alternative. The increasing digitization of society and the growth of social networks provide...
, Online - open to all (Presentation in French)
This workshop aims to create a consortium of researchers interested and available to work in a concerted manner with local stakeholders on an innovative project combining coastal vulnerability, food security and local and indigenous knowledge. This initiative also aims at valorising ongoing or previously completed research, in order to increase the scope of its impact beyond the disciplinary and academic spheres.
, Online - open to all
Webinar presented by Achim Randelhoff, UMI Takuvik, Université Laval
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