Truly amazing stories in research and innovation come out of Carleton. Below are a few of our stories.
Prof. Michel Nakhla has won the highest award possible from the Canadian branch of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE).
Master of Journalism student Liam Harrap is going in-depth on the ecological impact of oil and gas industry seismic lines in the northern Alberta.
Carleton's health engineering projects are helping safeguard quality of life and reduce the costs of caring for the country’s aging population.
Carleton Grad Matthew Bamsey is on the short list of 32 people selected to compete for just two Canadian astronaut positions.
Carleton University hosted a special Canadian citizenship ceremony for 40 new Canadians, including 11 former and current students and two professors.
Maria DeRosa is looking for a needle in a haystack of DNA sequences for the sake of advances in agriculture, medicine and neurology.
The Department of English Language and Literature has introduced a new Drama Studies concentration and minor to meet the demand from students.
Carleton’s residences offers a support system designed to give each resident the chance to learn about themselves, helping to build leaders in the process.
A new hardcover book called Carleton at 75 celebrates the university’s 75th anniversary with engaging and iconic images in an intimate format.
Carleton microbiologist Myron Smith is working with Buchipop on a quest to identify components present during kombucha fermentation.
Peter Mansbridge delved into new technology and terrain while delivering the 18th annual Kesterton Lecture at Carleton University on March 21.
Graduate students pitched their research in the space of three minutes to a four-judge panel during the 2017 Carleton 3MT.