Truly amazing stories in research and innovation come out of Carleton. Below are a few of our stories.
PhD student Jonathan Shaughnessy is the lead curator for the National Gallery of Canada's 2017 Canadian Biennial exhibit.
Three Carleton University professors at the forefront in research for high-demand technologies have received the Discovery Accelerator Supplements funding.
Matthew Johnson’s new research reveals that methane emissions from Alberta’s oil and gas production regions are higher than expected.
Carleton physicist David Sinclair played a key role in creating the Sudbury Neutrino Observatory (SNO) experiment and its successor, the world-class SNOLAB.
Under an overhang of Carleton’s Architecture Building, students are building a tiny house - and a passion for sustainable housing.
Carleton researchers are helping pave the way for fully autonomous vehicles in Ottawa and beyond by finding new technologies that are safe & secure.
The Nicol Building, the Sprott School of Business's new home will provide an innovative new space for collaboration and learning.
A unique travelling exhibition showcasing the particle physics discoveries of the Sudbury Neutrino Observatory and SNOLAB has opened at Carleton.
Manuel Báez collaborated with students, Indigenous consultants & a local artist to create The Gather-Ring, an art piece inspired by dream catchers & trees.
New symbols of reconciliation - a birchbark canoe and works of Indigenous art - were formally unveiled at Carleton's Ojigkwanong Centre & MacOdrum Library.
Carleton Architecture graduate Jesse Bird won the prestigious 2017 HERE+NOW design competition run by the American Institute of Architects.
Injured soldier & student Adam Jones will compete at the Invictus Games while raising awareness about the importance of reaching out for help.