A new generation of Indigenous researchers are intent on changing the face of their disciplines in Canada — digging up new ways of researching and even thinking about fields long seen as colonial
A new 18-month pilot project aims to help older youth in foster care transition out of the system.
Since graduating from high school earlier this year, Scott Hargrove’s life has been consumed by car racing.
As co-artistic producer at Vancouver’s self-described “uber-indie” Delinquent Theatre, Christine Quintana isn’t waiting for fame before mentoring aspiring playwrights younger than herself.
Kinesiology student Paul Clerc has managed to keep his grades up in hopes of entering medical school while traveling the world playing soccer.
As Top 24 Under 24’s youngest nominee, Angelica Poversky embodies the youthful enthusiasm and curiosity which most older nominees cite as a key ingredient.
Whether trying to sail a robotic boat across the Atlantic or serving in the Norwegian Coast Guard, Kristoffer Vik Hansen has a passion for the high seas.
Recently turned 23, New Image College of Fine Arts graduate Mary Galloway has played lead actress in two feature films, as well as a coveted part in the hit U.S. series Supernatural.
At the tender age of 20, Vancouver archeology student Matthew Go has already discovered a 1,200-year-old priestess tomb, excavated roughly 30 skeletons, and hopes to one day help bring closure for victims of international mass killings.
Salina Dharamsi epitomizes the volunteer spirit in her quest to help children. For eight years, the 22-year-old has been a friend to kids at Canuck Place Children’s Hospice, taught nutrition in the Downtown Eastside and tutored youth with learning disabilities.