Published September 7, 2017
We’re back for another amazing year at The Uniter - it’s our 72nd, if you’re counting human or newspaper years, and our 14th, if you’re counting dog years. This is our annual back-to-school issue, so we thought we’d go for a lighter-hearted, upbeat cover story.
Winnipeg may lag behind other urban centres in many measures of pet-friendliness, but some locals are taking steps to make this a more dog-friendly and dog-loving city.
When Dr. Annette Trimbee moved to Winnipeg in 2014, finding the right neighbourhood was a bit of a Goldilocks-and-the-Three Bears situation.
New Point Douglas mural // FemFest 2017 // Accalia Robertson recieves grant // Syrian newcomer youth theatre // Greys Anatomy trivia night
ArtsJunktion is celebrating 10 years in the community, and will host events at their Exchange District location throughout September.
PechaKucha, an event with an innovation presentation format, is marking its 31st evening in Winnipeg on Sept. 14 at The Park Theatre.
Dr. Fabrizio Di Muro, an associate professor at the University of Winnipeg weighs in on the way that fads among social connectedness among product users.
There are many workshops for the emerging writer to hone their skills – and for the experienced writer to stay sharp.
In 2012, the Downtown Winnipeg BIZ launched what it described in a press release as an “anti-panhandling campaign.”
Everybody Works is bedroom dream pop in its fullest fine form.
Graffiti art collective Two Six has reunited for Aiming Too High, their first collaborative exhibition in over a decade.
Fresh local fare // Gender and sports // Urban summit // Winnipeg to Unite // Conversation cafes
The University of Winnipeg’s Wesmen women’s soccer team hopes to become stronger and make the playoffs this year.
A Rocky Cree woman from 17th century Manitoba might give us a glimpse into a forgotten time in history.
Winnipeg showed solidarity exists in the city on August 23rd.
Looking to improve her English skills, Giselle de Lima Cassaro joined the Language Partner Program at the University of Winnipeg.
Dr. Janis Thiessen, a history professor at the University of Winnipeg, is releasing her third book in the next few weeks. Her new book, Snacks: a Canadian Food History, takes a look at independent snack makers across Canada.
People who have chronic diseases and people with disabilities can share certain barriers, such as a lack of accessible parking.
Cabinet shuffles were in political vogue in August.
I’m not really good at fashion. I find a piece that I like and try to match the colours.
Sari Habiluk's comic explores the dynamic of supermarket staff.