Read the latest reflection on resilience and connection by Leah Wilson
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While COVID-19 may have made our worlds feel smaller, including at Menno Simons College (MSC) where all classes are being taught online this year, the MSC community has in fact expanded to welcome three new sessional instructors.
Every year, Menno Simons College (MSC) hosts a gathering of local and international organizations working in areas of social justice in the Riddell Hall of the University of Winnipeg, an event that attracts students, staff, faculty, community members, and alumni.
Rainbow Butterfly warming hut project honours murdered and missing Indigenous women, girls, and LGBTQ2S individuals
In the winter of 2018, a group of Conflict Resolution Studies students, including Angela Lavallee (an impacted survivor of gender-based violence) and Sanjam Panag, decided to work on a project that centered on murdered and missing indigenous women, girls, and two-spirit. The project was assigned in a course titled "Nonviolent Social Change," taught by Karen Ridd, Assistant Professor of CRS at Menno Simons College.
For Jordan Ewart, policy analyst at the Saskatchewan Trucking Agency, the trucking industry in Canada continues to experience a significant shortage in female employees. With 97% of truckers identifying as male and only 3% as female, Ewart—who graduated with a BA in International Development Studies and is completing an additional major in Conflict Resolution Studies at Menno Simons College (MSC)—is recognizing more and more the need for female employment in a male-dominated industry.
After a year-end no one expected, Menno Simons College Associate Dean Dr. Jonathan Sears reflects on the cultural resilience playing out at CMU and within its program centre at Menno Simons College.