News & Events

 

Presentation by vice-dean Indigenous candidate

Posted in Aboriginal
Jan 4, 2018

Professor Kristina Bidwell

This presentation has been rescheduled to Jan. 17. It was previously scheduled for Jan. 4.

Faculty, students and staff of the College of Arts & Science are invited to attend a public presentation by Professor Kristina Bidwell, who is a candidate for the position of Vice-Dean Indigenous.

Topic of the presentation
: Share with us your vision for the role of Vice-Dean Indigenous, College of Arts & Science, University of Saskatchewan

Date:  Thursday, January 17
Time:  1:30–2:30 pm
Location:  Peter MacKinnon Building, Room C280 (Green Room)

The presentation will be approximately 20 minutes in length, followed by an opportunity to ask questions.

If you are unable to attend in person, the presentation will be videotaped and will be available for viewing after Jan. 17 here. The candidate’s CV is available for viewing in the Dean’s office (Arts 226).

You are also invited to submit written feedback on the candidate. All responses will be held in confidence and shared only with the search committee.

Please submit comments by noon on Wednesday, Jan. 24 to officeofthedean@artsandscience.usask.ca

 

Back to News Listing

Related Articles

Gladue Rights Research Database first of its kind in Canada

Posted on 2018-05-15

Database provides access to more than 500 academic works related to the history of settler colonialism


The Conversation: The hidden history of Indigenous stereotypes in tabletop games

Posted on 2018-04-27

Benjamin Hoy (Department of History) talks about the ways board games have contributed to stereotypes throughout the past


Aboriginal Student Achievement Program honoured with Provost’s Prize

Posted on 2018-04-27

ASAP provides a supportive first-year experience to Indigenous students in the College of Arts & Science


Gabriel Dumont Research Chair in Métis Studies and new graduate scholarships established at U of S

Posted on 2018-04-26

Based in the College of Arts & Science, the new chair position will increase research and teaching capacity in Métis studies at the U of S