By: York University | Press Release:
TORONTO, June 19, 2013 – The Canadian Homelessness Research Network (Homeless Hub) and the Canadian Alliance to End Homelessness released the first extensive Canadian report card on homelessness called State of Homelessness in Canada: 2013 today in Toronto.
Highlights of the report include:
200,000 different Canadians experience homelessness each year, with as many as 1.3 million experiencing homelessness in the last five years; 30,000 Canadians are homeless on any given night; 2,880 unsheltered (outside in cars, parks, on the street) 14,400 staying in Emergency Homelessness Shelters 7,350 staying in Violence Against Women Shelters 4,464 (Read more…)
…for being too noisy. Which sounds like a way of getting rid of them while circumventing the free speech issues a more direct approach might entail. Although this comment from the SAIA York Facebook page gives some credence to the York Admin’s stated rationale:
Again, it looks better when you click on the image.
In Autism diagnosis change questioned by York University study Toronto Star Science & Technology Reporter Kate Allen interviews Dr. Adrienne Perry and York University undergraduate student, Azin Taheri, about a study designed by Taheri, with assistance from Dr. Perry, which had been intended to look at how the new DSM-5 criteria applied to kids already diagnosed with Autistic Disorder and PDD-NOS. No subjects with Asperger’s Disorder were included in the study.
“The York study looked at case histories of 131 children aged 2 to 12. All had either autism or pervasive developmental disorder-not otherwise specified (PDD-NOS), two of the . . . → Read More: Facing Autism Disorders in New Brunswick: York University Study Joins Ranks Of Those Raising Questions About The DSM5 Autism Do-Over
Carleton University has finally attempted to atone for accepting what was little better than a bribe and then trying to cover it up. In 2010, the university made a secret deal with Calgary businessman Clayton Riddell which, in return for a $15-million donation for a graduate program in political management, would allow the Riddell Foundation to appoint three of five people on a steering
An underexplored or ignored aspect of nursing professional life: how nurses working in a Labour and Delivery unit grieve over the loss of their patients, and how this grief affects care and support of survivors. What is really striking about the film is the culture of mutual support and respect among the nurses working in this unit — I hope it’s real and not just the product of the filmmaker’s eye, but the cynical side of me wants to think it’s idealized.
Though the film’s focus is in L & D, it makes me think of how nurses deal with
. . . → Read More: Those Emergency Blues: Nurses Grieve Too