The U of T community will be hosting many events throughout 2017. Details will be released over the next few months and during the Sesquicentennial year. Check back to find out how you can get participate as we mark Canada’s 150th birthday.
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2017 Asper Centre Constitutional Roundtable Series: The Most Powerful Court in the World? Constitutional Amendment after the Senate Reform and Supreme Court Act References
View full event poster here. Speaker: Richard Albert, Boston College Law School In celebration of Canada's Sesquicentennial, this series will provide an analysis of Constitutional litigation throughout Canada's history with a focus on seminal cases that have made an impact on the Canadian constitutional rights landscape. The Supreme Court of Canada has grown since Confederation from supreme in name alone into the guardian of Canada’s constitutional identity, joining high courts in Colombia, India, Israel, Germany, South Africa and the United States…Find out more »
Constitutional Roundtable Series presents: Constitutional Law Symposium dedicated to Canada’s Sesquicentennial
View full event poster here. The David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights’ Constitutional Roundtables are an annual series of lunchtime discussion forums that provide an opportunity to consider developments in Canadian constitutional theory and practice. This year, in honour of Canada’s Sesquicentennial, the Asper Centre Constitutional Roundtable series has focused on the development of Canada’s constitutional and human rights since Confederation and an analysis of constitutional litigation throughout Canada’s history, with a focus on seminal cases that have made an…Find out more »
View full event poster here As part of the University of Toronto’s Sesquicentennial Commemorations, (IM)MATERIAL CULTURE: Health History Collections in a Digital Era, is an interdisciplinary symposium event hosted by the University of Toronto’s Health History Partnership. (IM)MATERIAL CULTURE focuses particularly on broadening perspectives on health as represented through material culture. It explores ‘the invisible’ within collections (i.e. the material culture of groups who were not considered relevant to include) or misappropriated, with speakers and panelists who represent populations historically…Find out more »