2007 harry crowe conference: protecting the integrity of academic work
HarryCrowe FOUNDATION Protecting the Integrity of Academic Work Friday, November 2 Laurier Alcove Laurier Room 13:15 Howard Pawley, President of the Harry Crowe Foundation. Adjunct
Political Science, University of Windsor.
Academic Entrepreneurship and the Integrity of Science: Are Reconcilable? Sheldon Krimsky, Professor of Urban & Environmental Policy, Tufts
of Science in the Private Interest: Has the Lure of Our production-driven research culture: causes, problems and remedies. Academic careers are increasingly measured by the volume
of published research and the number and size of research grants, a
alike. How does the academy's system of rewards and punishment
affect individual academics, their departments, their disciplines and the
Victor M. Catano, Professor and Chairperson, Department of Harry W. Arthurs, President Emeritus and University Professor Mary Burgan, Professor of English Emerita, Indiana University. What Ever Happened to the Faculty? Drift and Sir David Wallace, Master of Churchill College and Director of the
Quebec Suite (1st Floor) 17:00 Saturday, November 3 Laurier Room 09:00 Politico-science: governmental avoidance, abuse and manipulation scientific research. Political meddling in academic affairs is
nothing new; however, as the financial and cultural stakes increase so
Where does legitimate regulation end and
Howard Pawley, President, Harry Crowe Foundation. Michele Brill-Edwards, former Senior Physician in the Health Kurt Gottfried, Chair of the Board of Directors, Union of Concerned
Scientists. Professor of Physics Emeritus, Cornell University.
Barbara Neis, Professor of Sociology, Memorial University of Principles and interest: corporate pressures and sponsored research. External research funding has become a fact of life in many
academic departments and, although the infusion of resources is
generally seen to be a good thing, the sources of funding for specific
concerns about conflict of interest, on the one
hand and academic freedom, on the other. This has been particularly
tobacco, and resource extraction industries.
John Hoddinott, Associate Dean (Teaching & Research), Augustana Campus and Professor of Biological Sciences, University of Alberta. Joanna Cohen, Director of Research and Training, Ontario Tobacco
Toronto. Associate Scientist, Centre for
Arthur Schafer, Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Centre Seth Shulman, Writer. Primary author of the Union of Concerned Smoke, Mirrors & Hot Air: How ExxonMobil Uses Manufacture Uncertainty on Climate ScienceLaurier Room 13:45 Collegiality lost: when bad things happen to good scholars. When
compromised by special interests, it is not
seldom done without costs. Who wins and who loses when academics
Nancy F. Olivieri, Professor of Pediatrics, University of Toronto, Senior Scientist, Division of Clinical Investigation & Human Physiology, Toronto General Research Institute, University Health Network Aubrey Blumsohn, Consultant in Pathology, Sheffield Teaching Gallie, Senior Scientist, Division of Applied Molecular
Institute. Professor of Molecular & Medical
Professor of Psychological Medicine, Cardiff University
Infiltrating the academy: the struggle for credibility. Academic
proven very willing to fight. Whether it is proponents of intelligent
to position their arguments in the public
Samuel E. Trosow, Associate Professor of Law, University of Western Brian Alters, Tomlinson Chair in Science Education, McGill Defending Evolution in the Classroom:A Guide to Shadia B. Drury, Canada Research Chair in Social Justice and Christianity, Politics, and the Western Psyche (2004).
Donald Gutstein, Senior Lecturer in the School of Communication, Simon Fraser University. Co-director of NewsWatch Canada. Author of the forthcoming Not a Conspiracy Theory: How Business Uses Propaganda to Manipulate Us and What We Can Do About It. Drawing Room
Laurier Room 19:00 Worlds in collision: outside politics inside the academy. Despite
tower," Academia remains a principal
society precisely because it is one of the
international politics, ethnic identity, and such
"justice" and "truth" are open for discussion.
thing, but what happens when one concern
or the contest of ideas gives way to the
Greg Allain, Professor of Sociology, Université de Moncton.
President, Canadian Association of University Teachers.
Marcus Harvey, Professional Officer, Canadian Association of Kevin Mattson, Connor Study Professor of Contemporary History, Steal This University: The Rise of the and the Academic Labor Movement (2003).
Blair Stonechild, Professor of Indigenous Studies, First Nations The New Buffalo: The Struggle for Sunday, November 4
Laurier Room 09:00 Penelope's loom: unraveling the fabric of Academe. Over the last
markedly in two fundamental ways. First, enormous numbers of
contract academic staff have been substituted for tenured faculty.
Second, much of the governance of academic institutions has fallen to a
casualization, and outcomes-assessment on the academic community?
Arpi Hamalian, Associate Professor of Education, Concordia Rosemary Deem, Professor of Education and Research Director,
Faculty of Social Sciences and Law, University of Bristol. Co-author of
Knowledge, Higher Education and the New Managerialism: The Michael Higgins, President & Vice Chancellor, St. Thomas University. Power and Peril: The Catholic Church at the Crossroads James L. Turk, Executive Director of the Canadian Association of
University Teachers. Secretary, Harry Crowe Foundation.
Academic integrity: moving forward Jon Thompson, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics, University of New Brunswick. Director, Harry Crowe Foundation. Co-author of The Olivieri Report: The Complete Text of the Report of the Independent Inquiry Commissioned by the Canadian Association of University Teachers (2001).
medical education case study Management of chronic pelvic pain This case of persistent pelvic pain illustrates the multifactorial nature of the condition. By Mr Philip Kaloo well as the probable findings (recurrent endometriosis and case study pelvic adhesions) and the risk of complications. Laparoscopy Miss aP, a 28-year-old nulliparous woman, presented to the showed significant
Assessing efficacy of stuttering treatments$Department of Psychology, University College London, Gower Street, London WC1E 6BT, UKReceived 20 September 2000; received in revised form 27 February 2001; accepted 15 June 2001Efficacy has been defined as the extent to which a specific intervention, procedure,regimen, or service produces a beneficial result under ideally controlled conditions whena