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Events

Dec 23 to Jan 3

University closed for Winter Holidays from December 23, 2019 to January 3, 2020 inclusive. Winter (S&Y) classes resume for students on January 6, 2020

Closures
Jan 16
Meetup
Please RSVP by January 9th
Don't miss the discussion about Warlight by Michael Ondaatje (BA 1965 UC)  Location: UC 240 
15 King's College Circle
Jan 18
Conference
Register by Tuesday January 14th
Develop your leadership skills and get ready to make a change in the new year!
Jan 23
Lecture
Please RSVP by January 16th
This presentation will focus on the results of various collaborative performance projects:  scenes from Shakespeare’s The Tempest and other plays incorporating the production aspect of rain and related weather conditions on stage.The presented scenes are the outcome of interdisciplinary graduate courses exploring the collision of the arts and emerging technologies. These courses bring together scientists, scholars, artists and students from Drama/Theatre, Visual Studies, Music, Comp. Literature, Engineering and Computer Science and are part of the newly established BMO Lab for Creative Research in AI, the Arts and Performance. 
Feb 17

Family Day; University closed

Closures
Feb 20
Lecture
Please RSVP by February 13th
The International Olympic Committee took two further steps towards the realization of human rights at the time of the Rio Olympics, establishing anti-discrimination protections for LGBT athletes and creating the first-ever Refugee Olympic Team. But other serious challenges remain, especially with respect to other aspects of gender equity and the rights of workers and citizens in host cities. In this presentation, former Olympian, UC grad and professor of kinesiology and physical education Bruce Kidd will discuss the issues surrounding the 2020 Olympics in Tokyo.
Mar 12
Lecture
Please RSVP by March 5th
In 2015, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada specifically addressed educational reforms in its 94 Calls to Action. Why are these reforms important for all students? How have they been implemented in Ontario classrooms? We will discuss these issues from the perspective of the local Indigenous community and a settler ally in post-secondary education. The discussion will include an example of a community engaged learning course at the University of Toronto Mississauga facilitated by Councillor Veronica King-Jamieson (Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation) and Professor Sherry Fukuzawa.