Duncan McCue, left, walks with Rocky James, a podcast guest on CBC’s ‘Kuper Island.’
(Evan Aagaard/CBC Podcasts)
Canadian journalist institutions have failed to address their ongoing colonialism and that has meant that urgent Indigenous issues have been ignored or sensationalized.
Around the world 55 million people live with dementia. Researchers are still looking for answers on what causes it and how to treat it.
Science Photo Library/Alamy Stock Photo
The world’s longest running cohort study reveals risk factors for dementia. Families of athletes with early-onset dementia tell their stories. Could viruses cause Alzheimer’s? Listen to the Uncharted Brain: Decoding Dementia podcast series.
Millions have lost their homes in flooding caused by unusually heavy monsoon rains in Pakistan this year that many experts have blamed on climate change.
(AP Photo/Fareed Khan)
Does the Global North have a moral responsibility to protect and compensate those in the Global South that disproportionately bear the brunt of climate change devastation?
Join us for season 4 of Don’t Call Me Resilient.
Join us for Season 4 of Don’t Call Me Resilient from The Conversation Canada.
Hands across the divide: a statue in Northern Ireland.
Gerry McLaughlin/Alamy Stock Photo
We talk to a political scientist and a philosopher about how to bring countries back from dangerous levels of polarisation. Listen to The Conversation Weekly.
Uncharted Brain: Decoding Dementia is a new podcast series from The Conversation.
Listen to the trailer for our upcoming podcast series exploring new research into the brain and dementia.
Tibetan monks at a monastry in Gansu province in China. New research shows sending a child to a monastery can have surprising evolutionary advantages for a family.
Listen to the first episode of Discovery, a new series available via The Conversation Weekly podcast, telling the stories of fascinating new research discoveries from around the world.
For many species, human actions are the biggest factor in their evolution.
Andriy Onufriyenko/Moment via Getty Images
In this week’s episode of The Conversation Weekly, we speak with three scientists who study the ways plants and animals evolve in a world dominated by humans.
Digital nomads: ditch the office chair for a backpack.
Jose Luis Carrascosa via Shutterstock
How governments around the world are trying to woo digital nomads. Listen to The Conversation Weekly podcast.
President Jair Bolsonaro relaxed rules around private gun ownership.
Jair Bolsonaro put gun ownership at the centre of his political platform and relaxed gun regulations. What does that mean for Brazll? Listent to The Conversation Weekly podcast.
Carnegie Mellon University’s denouncing of Uju Anya’s tweet about the Queen shows that universities need to do much more the support racialized faculty.
Reaction to criticism of the monarchy shows that universities need to do much more to support racialized faculty and staff.
Psychedelic experiences are deeply tied to mystical and counterculture ideas that are often at odds with science.
Daniel Merino, DeepDream
Today’s psychedelics researchers still have to deal with the fallout of the decadeslong freeze on research. Listen to ‘The Conversation Weekly’ podcast.
Ice breaks off the front of a glacier in Antarctica.
66 North via Unsplash
A transcript of an episode of The Conversation Weekly published on September 22, 2022.
After the death of Queen Elizabeth, questions arise about whose life gets mourned and who does not. Here is the Queen with the Guards of Honour in Nigeria, Dec. 3, 2003, for the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting.
(AP Photo/Ben Curtis)
In the middle of the tremendous outpouring of love and grief for the Queen and the monarchy she represented, not everyone wants to take a moment of silence. And there are a lot of reasons why.
The edge of the Thwaites Glacier extends into the Amundsen Sea in western Antarctica.
If and when the Thwaites Glacier melts, it will result in nearly 0.6 metres of sea level rise, but it holds back another three metres of sea level rise lurking within the Antarctic continent. Listen to The Conversation Weekly podcast.
Jim Lo Scalzo/EPA/AAP
Unfortunately, wrongful convictions do happen, and they often share similar underlying causes.
Windcatchers in Iran use natural air flow to keep buildings cool.
Andrzej Lisowski Travel/Shutterstock
Follow The Conversation Weekly podcast for new episodes every Thursday.
Jubilant sports fans flew the Canadian flag in 2019 after the NBA playoffs. Since then, the ‘freedom convoy’ has used the flag to try to represent their values. Has the symbolism of the flag changed?
THE CANADIAN PRESS/ Tijana Martin
What does it mean to be a settler of colour in Canada? Has the symbolism of the Canadian flag changed since the Ottawa convoy?
Sound researchers believe sound is an element of resistance. Here a protester holds a ‘Black Lives Matter" megaphone at a protest in New York City in 2020.
AP Photo/John Minchillo
In today’s episode, we look at how sound and noise are used as tactics of protest and how practitioners are using environmental soundscapes to protest against racism and police brutality.
A feathered velociraptor in the new Jurassic World Dominion film.
Landmark Media/Alamy Stock Photo
New discoveries keep changing our understanding of what dinosaurs looked like. Listen to The Conversation Weekly podcast.