Welcome to the Federation's Resource hub! Here you will find humanities and social science articles, blog posts, videos, webinars, Congress resources, and more! Filter by topic, resource type, file type, and/or year.
The Federation blog is a space for Federation members and researchers in the humanities and social sciences to respectfully discuss ideas and issues of importance to the community. Please review the Federation's blog policy for submission information.
*Note at the time this website is launched, not all resources are illustrated or tagged by topic yet. We are aiming to finalize this content by December 2021.
As the Russian Federation’s war against Ukraine persists, scholars in the humanities and social sciences continue their role in providing context about the background and consequences of the conflict. We would like to highlight various contributions...
In a keynote address to the Black Caucus of the Canadian Sociological Association, Dr. Debra Thompson (Associate Professor of Political Science and Canada Research Chair in Racial Inequality in Democratic Societies, McGill University) explored the...
10 years after the ‘Maple Spring’: Legacies, strikes, and movements for change in the education system and beyond
Ten years ago on May 18, 2012, Bill 78 was passed in Quebec in response to the Maple Spring (le Printemps érable) student strikes. This was an attempt to force students back to classes and limit their ability to protest, after months of strikes. To...
The Canadian Association of Slavists convened a roundtable to discuss ways to develop environmental humanities in and about Ukraine at Congress 2022.
To understand recent developments in Hungary more fully, we must consider the global economy in which it acts as a middle power, acting as an important bridge between markets.
Beyond ‘crimes of insolidarity’: Considerations for a transition based on economic and social rights
Can we ensure social and economic rights as we rebuild from the COVID-19 pandemic? That’s what Dr. Christine Vézina, Law Professor at Laval University, thinks.
“If the legitimacy of the state rests on its duty to protect the welfare of its citizens, the betrayal of this responsibility amounts to what I call the ‘treason of the state’,” said Restakis.
Guest blog by Crystal Fraser, Assistant Professor, Department of History, Classics, & Religion and The Faculty of Native Studies, University of Alberta.
Reflecting on Historical Indigenous-Canada Relations; Building New, Healthy Relationships for the Future
Congress 2021 blog edition “Sharing the Land, Sharing a Future,” was an open event hosted by the University of Manitoba Press and moderated by their Sales and Marketing Supervisor, David Larsen. It celebrated the upcoming launch on June 8, 2021 of co...