Home Page News Opinion Foreign Policy Politics Policy Legislation Lobbying Hill Life & People Hill Climbers Heard On The Hill Calendar Archives Classifieds
Hill Times Events Hill Times Books Hill Times Careers The Wire Report The Lobby Monitor Parliament Now
Subscribe Free Trial Reuse & Permissions Advertising
Log In
Lobbying

Universities call for more financial support for research, while colleges eye bigger share of funding

By Marco Vigliotti      

Universities Canada says the federal government must be prepared to spend to shore up Canada's global standing in research excellence.

Universities and colleges are courting Innovation Minister Navdeep Bains for more long-term funding to support Canadian research. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Share a story
The story link will be added automatically.

Advocates for Canadian post-secondary institutions are calling on the federal government to improve on the expanded investments in research seen in Budget 2016 to ensure the country can keep pace with surging global competitors. In what backers are calling the biggest increase in a decade, the Liberal government earmarked an additional $95-million this year to the Canadian granting councils, which award funding to domestic research projects. Of that total, $30-million went to the Canadian Institutes of Health Research, another $30-million went to

This is an exclusive subscriber-only story by The Hill Times.
If you’d like to read the full article:

Subscribe Today

Already a Hill Times subscriber? Sign in here:

Check to see if you have corporate access:

Reuse and Permissions:

Unauthorized distribution, transmission, reuse or republication of any and all content is strictly prohibited. To discuss re-use of this material, please contact:

Chris Rivoire, Director of Reader Sales and Services
613-288-1146 | circulation@hilltimes.com

More in News

Refugee advocates dispute Canada facing ‘crisis’ over arrival of claimants from U.S. border, NDP says ‘Conservatives misrepresent issue’

Politicians and some journalists have been loose with the words 'illegal' and 'crisis,' which doesn't apply to Canada's situation, says Alex Neve of Amnesty International Canada.

Amid strained relations with U.S., Ontario, Trudeau debuts bigger cabinet with fresh faces, new posts

News
Five MPs were sworn in as new ministers, expanding the front bench to 35 from 30, while 11 existing cabinet members were shuffled to new posts or had their titles and responsibilities altered. No one was dropped.

Some politicos question Gr√©goire Trudeau’s involvement in government activities, others say she deserves more credit for her work

News|By Emily Haws
Sophie Grégoire Trudeau has been given an honorary title by Parks Canada and appeared at a 2018 post-budget announcement with Labour Minister Patty Hajdu, among other activities.

NPR, Politico latest U.S. news outlets expanding northward, shaking up Canadian media environment

News|By Emily Haws
Hill reporters say it's not a direct threat to them, but some worry about how a shift in news consumption to U.S. outlets could eat away at Canadian outlets' revenues.

Centre Block occupants prepare for summer clear-out

Though plans are still not concrete, roughly 20 Liberal MPs, nine Conservative MPs, five NDP MPs, 10 Senators, and Senate administration staff will be moving this summer.

High-level bureaucrat’s public sector exit prompts shuffle among Phoenix fixers

News|By Emily Haws
Marc Lemieux has taken over from assistant deputy minister Danielle May-Cuconato, who was in charge of the project management office behind the Phoenix fix.

PMO mum over whether Trudeau raised concerns over ‘rising tide’ of anti-Semitism with the Latvian PM

News|By Neil Moss
The feds can be more forthright to condemn Nazi glorification and anti-Semitism in Europe, says a leading Jewish Canadian advocacy group.

House committee votes to examine feds’ response to migrant issue, calls in three ministers to testify

News|By Jolson Lim
At a time of increased tension between the federal and Ontario governments over who should cough up money for them, the committee voted unanimously to study the federal response to and impact of migrant crossings on some cities and provinces.

Trudeau’s handling of groping allegation has ‘terribly set back’ progress on women’s issues, puts him in tricky situation too, say political players

'I've had an inbox full of messages from victims saying, 'What do I do now? Because I'm really worried that the tide is turning back,' says Kathleen Finlay, CEO of the Centre for Patient Protection.