Next week we’ll take a break from printing a paper, and we’re moving the weekly Uniter party over to uniter.ca for an online-only issue.
We’re back with a fresh new paper for you! If this whole newspaper business is new to you, welcome! I’ll give you a brief tour.
Although our summers may be shorter here, why not take a chance, try something new, and make the most of it?
This is it, readers. This is The Urban Issue – our last issue of the publication year.
This is our second-to-last issue of this production cycle, but in some ways, it’s also the last of its kind for this year...
We’ve had spring for a week now, so naturally, conversation in The Uniter offices has turned to the topic of fall.
We’ve finally landed in that awkward phase of spring that’s kind of like a pre-teen growth spurt. Winter boots may feel heavy, but we haven’t quite grown into sandal weather yet.
Fresh on the heels of our Indigenizing Media event with Red Rising Magazine on Feb. 4, we have another fantastic Speakers Series event in the works. On March 17, we’re partnering with the UWSA and Grass Routes Sustainability Festival to present Water and Indigenous Women’s Wisdom.
Students aren’t the only ones counting the days left in February and March.
We had a lot of fun with this one...
There’s a question still making its rounds through the media, in newsrooms, in classrooms, in online think pieces and sometimes even in actual printed newspapers. What’s going to happen to print journalism in an increasingly online-based world?
When we introduce new volunteers to The Uniter, we often start by telling them that The Uniter is a learning paper. What does that mean?
This year, we want to keep giving you the local, alternative arts coverage that you’ve come to count on, and also renew our commitment to our humble home here on campus.
By the time this issue of The Uniter is published, the decision to strike will have been made by the University of Winnipeg Faculty Association (UWFA).
I have eaten it since I was a little boy. My mother cooked healthier meals during the week, but for lunch on Saturdays it was always Kraft Dinner.
If you’re reading this, you’re probably somewhere between the ages of 18 and 30 - not a demographic typically known for heading to the polls in droves come election time.
I drive my car too much. I need more exercise and I need to stop contributing to the environmental problems that cars cause.
What did I do before YouTube?
At some point it went from being a routine chore to a chance for reflection.
Have you ever watched The Mentalist?