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Thompson Rivers University

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Thompson Rivers University
Thompson Rivers University coat of arms.jpg
Motto Quansem Ilep (To strive ahead)
Type Public
Established 2005
Chancellor Wally Oppal
President Dr. Alan Shaver[1]
Provost Dr. Christine Bovis-Cnossen
Academic staff
650[2]
Students

On campus: 14,099[3]

Distance education: 12,658[3]
Location Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada
Campus Urban
Sport Teams Thompson Rivers WolfPack
Colours      Royal Blue
     Sage Green
Nickname TRU WolfPack
Affiliations U Sports, AUCC, IAU, CVU, CWUAA, CBIE, CUP, RUCBC.
Website www.tru.ca
Thompson Rivers University Logo.svg

Thompson Rivers University (commonly referred to as TRU) is a public teaching and research university offering undergraduate and graduate degrees and vocational training. Its main campus is in Kamloops, British Columbia, Canada, and its name comes from the two rivers which converge in Kamloops, the North Thompson and South Thompson. The university has a satellite campus in Williams Lake, BC and a distance education division called TRU-Open Learning. It also has several international partnerships through its TRU World division.

TRU offers 140 on-campus programs and approximately 60 online or distance programs through the Open Learning division, including trades apprenticeships, vocational certificates and diplomas, bachelor's and master's degrees and law.

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Transcription

welcome to Thompson Rivers University Hi i'm Caitlin and i'm Tim and we're really excited to show you around campus and share with you all that TRU has to offer. Youll get an inside look what it means to be a student at TRU what an awesome experience that is. You can learn, study, grow, eat, live and relax here at Thompson Rivers University Thompson Rivers University is located in Kamloops, in the interior of British Columbia on the traditional lands of the Secwepemc people. It began in 1970 as Cariboo College. As the institution grew and often degree programs it became the University College of the Cariboo . It has since evolved to a full-on University as of 2005. over 14,000 students study on campus and another twelve thousand study by distance or online TRU provides a diverse and dynamic environment in which you can grow and learn the campus is beautiful and easy to navigate and has superb academic opportunities and the small class sizes provide students with an intimate sense of community. So what can you study here? With 140 on campus programs and about 60 open learning programs you can choose how you want to learn and what works best for you. From certificates and apprenticeships to bachelor's and master's degrees. Now the amazing thing about TRU is that it offers flexible learning options to suit your lifestyle. you can study on campus with in person instruction and TRU's intimate learning environment and hands-on approach allows for easily made connections. But the greatest thing about class is your awesome faculty. TRU attracts fantastic instructors from around the globe not only are they experts in their field but they take the time to guide and mentor you to succeed... shhhh! In our small classes your instructors get to know your name and their doors are always open if you need help Or you can study online at your own pace through open learning, manage your busy school, work and social commitments and get ahead in your studies while you work if you have a part time job, travel frequently with a sports team, or are completing a co-op work term. Your studies can go where you go. Find additional academic support in places like the Writing Centre the economics help centre and the math help centre. Take advantage of free tutoring help achieve those stellar grades you're looking for our two libraries are yours to discover with books, articles, videos and other resources for your classes. We also have plenty of study spaces on campus whether it's for a group study session or for yourself between classes. Looking for something bright and airy, fresh and breezy or straight-up cubicle style... or looking for all-night study space TRU has gotcha coverered TRU offers unique opportunities for experiential learning these are chances to enhance and apply what you learn inside the classroom with meaningful student engagement outside the classroom so step your game up... You can't be slacking cooperative education or co-op as we call it blends paid for credit career related work experience before graduation now that's a win-win situation and with 200 study abroad choices in over 40 countries there are so many options for learning and living in another culture field schools are another great way to see the world study for just a few weeks in places such as Belize, Ecuador and Eastern Slovakia and they're offered each year by select courses and try research from hibernating bats to sustainable urban design the possibilities are endless when a topic sparks your curiosity there are many ways to get involved in undergraduate research here at TRU. Plus opportunities to work one-on-one with faculty researchers. Research is a fantastic way to ask questions, push boundaries and develop strategies and solutions that make a difference in the real world TRU's campus community is inclusive, diverse, vibrant and multicultural with over 85 countries represented in our student body we also have the largest Aboriginal student population among post-secondary colleges institutes and Universities in British Columbia. TRU embraces and celebrates diversity at events like IDays, Aboriginal awareness week, the pride parade, Chinese New Year and Rang De Basanti. Because your well-being is key to achieving your goals TRU offers various services to support your physical and mental health. The wellness team shares information on nutrition, sleep, sexual health and more. Plus they host much-loved activities to de-stress like mindfulness meditations and Therapy Dog Thursday's. TRU Recreation promotes fun, active health and offers free yoga and fitness classes and intramurals... and you can get your sweat on at the world class Tournament Capital Centre located right beside campus CFL teams train here, Olympians train here and NBA athletes train here TRU is home to the WolfPack we have 11 athletic teams 8 of which compete in the top Varsity level So get pumped because team spirit is infectious. other supports to help you on your learning journey include a medical clinic, academic advising, counseling, career education and student awards and financial support you'll find many of these services on student street in the old main building in the heart of campus I guess what we're saying is if you ever need assistance or have a question just ask TRU has close to a hundred student clubs on campus and it's great way to connect with people with common interests aboriginal drum circle, eco, chess, longboarding, Enactus... The list goes on Thompson Rivers University's Student Union not only advocates for students but also hosts major events and activities such as the back-to-school BBQ, the common voices lecture series and movie nights catch a performance by TRU actors workshop theatre right in the black box theatre on campus or you can volunteer host your own show at the CFBX our campus community radio station let's face it... There's more to university than books and classes... so get involved it's the best way to experience TRU and meet new and interesting friends. Grab a bite at one of our many hot spots quality food options and places to hang out and connect with friends from your early morning coffee and criossant to your gourmet lunch to your post seminar sweet treat TRU's dining options can feed your needs and snack to avoid hanger Common Grounds is the only student owned and operated Coffee shop on campus located Located in the TRUSU independent centres two-story lounge it's a great place to meet your friends for a study break or a sandwich They got good banada bread too. Heroes Pub is located on the second floor of the Campus Activity Centre it's also where you can satisfy you're hankering for a killer poutine Scratch Cafe in the culinary arts training center is perhaps the best kept secret on campus not anymore here you'll find daily soups, a creative salad bar and changing menu of entrees all made from scratch by our culinary arts students. you can grab a cup of coffee in nearly every building on campus and we also have a full service Starbucks and Tim Hortons. Thanks Tim! A prepaid dining card can come in handy Plus it's accepted in most places on campus. There are also many other food options within walking distance of campus including three major grocery stores and a variety of restaurants that offer all types of cuisine Wether you live on campus or off campus housing plays a big part in your university experience. On campus housing we call it McGill has 300 private rooms each with a kitchenette in a quad with shared washrooms and it's across from the TCC the TRU Residence and Conference Centre also known as the "Rez" is an 11-storey building located on the north side of campus it has 574 rooms with two or four bedroom suites and features some of the best views of the city and rooms are guaranteed to first-year students. Both residences have laundry access, free Wi-Fi and host special resident events they also have fabulous staff who want to support you in your home away from home there are convenient, safe and affordable neighborhoods to live in within walking distance if you prefer to live off campus welcome to BC's friendliest city in Canada's Tournament Capital it's not too big and not too small with about 85,000 residents. Kamloops is a giant playground with over 2,000 hours of sunshine per year, four awesome seasons and numerous active recreational activities. You can see and experience the desert, mountains, grasslands, river valley, and beach all in one day 250 biking routes, fabulous hiking within city limits and trails just off campus satisfy your taste buds grab a latte at one of our many rad coffee shops Hit up a happening Brunch locale or try one of our famous food trucks we also have local wineries and breweries too. Experience the Arts with live music, our Western Canada Theatre and our dope Art Galleries! Free admission to Kamloops Art Gallery on Thursdays. what are your interests? what do you like to do? what do you want to try out? explore your neighborhood and community because Kamloops has what you're looking for being a TRU student means flexible learning that fits your life no matter where you begin your educational journey TRU's Alumni are prepared for success you'll be set to give back to your community with all that you've learned here so there you have it Thompson Rivers University! are you convinced yet? check us out! You think we get to keep these shirts? I Hope so. I would love it.

Contents

History

Kamloops, the largest population centre in the regions now known as the Thompson-Okanagan and Cariboo-Chilcotin, was chosen by the BC provincial government as the site for one of several new two-year regional colleges to provide academic and vocational programs outside the urban centres served by the province's three universities.[4][5] The Province founded Cariboo College in 1970, and classes for 367 full-time and 200 part-time students began in September, 1970, initially out of the Kamloops Indian Residential School facilities.

Cariboo offered two-year academic programs that enabled students to transfer to UBC and the newly established Simon Fraser University (SFU) and University of Victoria (UVic). The college also began vocational training programs to serve the needs of forestry, mining, and other industries in the region. Cariboo's vocational division, now known as the School of Trades and Technology, was established following the move of the college to the new campus under construction on McGill Road in September 1971. In May 1972, BC Premier W.A.C. Bennett officially opened the vocational wing. By provincial mandate, Cariboo amalgamated with the Kamloops Vocational School in 1974, providing training for occupations in demand in Kamloops and the region.[6]

In 1978, Cariboo was officially designated as a College with corporate status under the British Columbia Colleges and Provincial Institutes Act, gaining its own board independent of the school boards that had previously governed it. The Act also created the Open Learning Institute (OLI), which would later become TRU-Open Learning, to provide academic programs and vocational training by distance throughout the province to people that were unable to access post-secondary education due to geographic isolation or other reasons.[7] The following year, the Universities Act gave OLI power to grant baccalaureate degrees in arts or science in its own name.[8]

In the course of 20 years, the college's population increased from 30 faculty serving 367 full-time and 200 part-time students in its first year, to 259 full-time and 124 part-time employees serving 3,047 full-time and 2,205 part-time students in 1990. As enrollment rose, Cariboo built over a dozen new facilities and an on-campus student housing complex, also renovating and expanding older buildings. In 1971, Cariboo opened a satellite campus in Williams Lake, BC, 285 kilometres north of Kamloops, offering programs to surrounding communities, including remote aboriginal populations. In 1985, the Williams Lake campus moved to the 55,000 square-foot Hodgeson Road facility, which would later close due to seismic instability.[6]

In 1989, Cariboo was one of three colleges chosen by the Province to become a new entity, a "university college", in order to provide degrees in regional centres. Cariboo's five bachelor's degrees—Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Education, Bachelor of Business Administration, and Bachelor of Science in Nursing—were initially developed and granted under the oversight of the province's three established universities, UBC, SFU and UVic. When the first graduates received their degrees in June 1991, Cariboo was renamed the University College of the Cariboo (UCC).[6][9][10]

In January 1995 the College and Institute Amendment Act gave UCC the authority to independently grant degrees.[11] Several new programs launched that decade, including five more bachelor's degrees and the Adventure Guide Diploma. Construction in the 1990s included a cost-recovery-based joint proposal between UCC and the student society to complete the 53,000 square foot, student-focused Campus Activity Centre, after a change in provincial legislation in 1990 allowed the college to borrow money privately for development.

UCC began to offer master's degree programs in collaboration with UBC and SFU in 2002, gaining the authority to grant applied master's degrees autonomously in 2003.[6] The following year, the BC government announced UCC would become the province's newest university.[12][13]

In March, 2005, Thompson Rivers University (TRU) was incorporated under the Thompson Rivers University Act. The Act amalgamated the University College of the Cariboo with the BC Open University and other aspects of the Open Learning Agency, converting UCC's university council into a senate, and creating a planning council for Open Learning. UCC president Dr. Roger Barnsley continued at the helm of the new institution. The Province designated TRU as a special purpose university which would continue to offer undergraduate and master's degrees, vocational training and adult basic education, undertake research and scholarly activities, and with the addition of Open Learning programs and courses, would provide an open learning educational credit bank for students.[14]

TRU's inaugural convocation was held March 31, 2005, along with the installation of its first chancellor, Nancy Greene Raine. Prime Minister Paul Martin was TRU's first official visitor the following day.[6] The Master of Business Administration, TRU's first autonomous master's degree program, began that September.

The 11-storey TRU Residence and Conference Centre building, a 580-room apartment-style student residence, opened in 2006. In 2007 the current Williams Lake campus opened on Western Avenue, and all Open Learning operations (TRU-OL) relocated from Burnaby to the new BC Centre for Open Learning building on the Kamloops campus.[6]

Dr. Kathleen Scherf was installed as TRU's second president in 2008, but was dismissed by TRU's board of governors in 2009. Roger Barnsley returned to serve two more years as president during the search for Scherf's replacement. Dr. Alan Shaver was installed as TRU's third president in 2011, and the Honourable Wally Oppal was installed as chancellor.

The university gained membership in the Research Universities Council of BC (RUCBC) in 2011.[15] The Brown Family House of Learning, TRU's first LEED Gold-certified building, opened in 2011 and was the initial home of TRU Faculty of Law, the first new law school to open in Canada in over 30 years.[16] TRU Law moved into a 44,000-square-foot space in the newly renovated Old Main building in December 2013. Law's first graduating class convocated in June 2014.

In the 2014-15 academic year, TRU had a total headcount* of 25,748 students, of whom 11,957 were on campus. International students made up 15 percent of TRU's on-campus student population (10 percent overall), with China, India and Saudi Arabia topping the list of over 70 countries of origin. Aboriginal students made up 10.5 percent of the student body. Open Learning students, domestic and international, totalled 11,903 students. (*Due to the fact that some students are dually enrolled in on-campus and Open Learning courses, the total headcount gives the unique total for the entire institution, not a sum of on-campus and Open Learning students.)

Campuses

TRU's 250-acre main campus in Kamloops is situated on McGill Road in the city's southwest Sahali area, overlooking the junction of the North and South Thompson rivers from which the university takes its name. The campus has 40 acres of gardens and the largest arboretum in BC's interior. Residences provide on-campus housing for 880 students. Kamloops, a small city of 85,000 people, is located in the semi-arid grasslands of the Thompson-Nicola region of British Columbia's southwestern interior, on the traditional lands of the Secwepemc (Shuswap) people. TRU has a satellite campus in Williams Lake in BC's Cariboo-Chilcotin region, and regional centres in 100 Mile House, Clearwater, Barriere, Ashcroft, and Lillooet. The Open Learning division reaches students worldwide.

Campus development

After one year operating out of the school district's various facilities, such as the Kamloops Indian Residential School building, Cariboo College moved to the current campus on McGill Road in September 1971, sharing the newly constructed Main Building with the Kamloops Vocational School. Much of the campus had been part of a Canadian Navy munitions base, and several of the officers' quarters built during that period were put to use and remain as heritage buildings on today's campus.

Construction was a constant on Cariboo's campus to meet the needs of a rapidly expanding student body. The Library and the Gymnasium complex both opened in the fall of 1976. The Science building was completed in 1980, and the Visual Arts building opened the following year, replacing use of the Kamloops Indian Residential School facility. Construction began on student residences in 1988, and Hillside Stadium opened. 1989 saw the completion of the Clock Tower building and Alumni Theatre, and the addition of a second storey on the Main building's B Block for classroom and bookstore space.

As part of Cariboo's application to become a university college in 1989, the first Campus Plan was developed, with the requirement that every building have an official name. Without a single faculty or function to identify it, the eighteen-year-old Main or Main Block building, as the oldest and still most central building on campus, officially became Old Main when Cariboo College became the University College of the Cariboo.

Construction in the 1990s continued with the increasing influx of undergraduate students. UCC doubled the size of both the Library and Science buildings and opened the Computer Access Centre on Victoria Street in 1991, and completed the Arts and Education (A&E) building in two phases from 1991 to 1993. Next door to A&E, the 53,000 square foot Campus Activity Centre, including the campus bookstore, a cafeteria, pub, retail spaces, meeting rooms, and the student union office and coffee shop, opened in 1993 thanks to a cost-recovery-based joint proposal between UCC and the student society, after a change in legislation in 1990 allowed the college to borrow money privately for development.

Also in 1993, UCC opened a new campus daycare facility, the Hillside Stadium track house, the Williams Lake campus extension, a regional centre in Ashcroft, and the Wells Gray Education and Research Centre. The facilities at UCC, next door to the city's new Canada Games Pool, were integral to Kamloops' hosting of the 1993 Canada Summer Games. More regional centres opened in Merritt and Lillooet in 1994, and the Trades and Technology Centre was completed in 1997. The International Building opened in 2002, to house the growing international education department (now the TRU World division).

The new Brown Family House of Learning building opened in 2011, housing TRU's second library and a learning commons. It was the first TRU building to be awarded Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Gold status for sustainable construction. Its adjoining theatre-in-the-round, the Irving K. Barber BC Centre, has a ceiling made of beetle-killed pine and a green roof, in a design modelled after an Interior Salish pit house.

The latest renovation and expansion of Old Main, the first building constructed on the Kamloops campus, was completed in 2013. The TRU Faculty of Law moved into the 44,000-square-foot addition that December and officially launched the space to coincide with convocation of its first graduating class in June 2014. The renovation won several awards, including an Honour Award of Excellence for 2014 from the Society of College and University Planning and the American Institute of Architects.

TRU completed an updated Campus Master Plan in 2013, which set out future development of the Kamloops campus using a "university village" model. Aside from increasing density and enhancing campus life, the university village development will also provide a revenue stream that will raise money for scholarships, bursaries and research. A corporate trustee established in 2011, TRU Community Trust (TRUCT), was created as a way for the development to progress but remain at arm's length from the university, which under current provincial post-secondary risk management policies, cannot directly control the project. Rezoning applications are anticipated in 2016.

Sustainability

Increasing sustainability is one of TRU's five Strategic Priorities for 2014–2019. The Strategic Sustainability Plan, which also runs 2014 to 2019, was developed based on the Sustainability Tracking, Assessment, & Rating System (STARS) by the Association for the Advancement of Sustainability in Higher Education (AASHE). TRU was named a STARS Gold institution by AASHE in 2015, and was one of two Canadian universities to qualify as members of the Founders Circle of the Billion Dollar Green Challenge, an energy efficiency financing initiative launched by the Sustainable Endowments Institute.

Campus environmental sustainability initiatives are principally coordinated by the Office of Environment and Sustainability, which was established in 2009 under inaugural director Dr. Tom Owen. The Kamloops campus underwent an energy audit in 2010, followed by an energy retrofit encompassing 78 percent of the campus building area. TRU partners with provincial utility BC Hydro's Continuous Optimization Program on various energy efficiency programs for campus buildings. Solar hot water heating systems serve Old Main, the Campus Activity Centre and the Culinary Arts Training Centre, and further alternative energy options are being explored. Other initiatives by the Office of Environment and Sustainability include campus-wide composting, zero-waste stations, water bottle refill stations, a carpool service, and annual events supporting student and community education. The office also supports sustainability research.

The TRU Sustainability Grant Fund awards grants to improve TRU's operational environmental performance, foster sustainability literacy and campus community engagement, advance applied research, and demonstrate the viability of sustainability technologies, and accepts proposals from TRU students, staff, and faculty.

Governance and academics

TRU is a public post-secondary institution, funded by the Province of British Columbia through the Ministry of Advanced Education (AVED). As legislated by the province in the Thompson Rivers University Act, the purposes of the university are to offer baccalaureate and master's degree programs, to offer post-secondary and adult basic education and training, to undertake and maintain research and scholarly activities, and to provide an open learning educational credit bank for students. The university must promote teaching excellence and the use of open learning methods. In carrying out its purposes, the university must serve the educational and training needs in the region specified by the Lieutenant Governor in Council, and the open learning needs of British Columbia.[17]

Governance at TRU is divided into three bodies responsible for corporate and academic decision-making, as legislated by the province in the University Act[18] and the Thompson Rivers University Act. The Board of Governors is responsible for budgetary, operational and administrative matters. The Senate makes decisions on such academic matters as curriculum, credentials, admissions and educational policies. The Planning Council for Open Learning is similarly responsible for academic matters relating to the Open Learning Division. Provincial legislation mandates the composition, powers and duties of each governing body as well as the degree-granting powers of the university. (Canada does not have a federal ministry of education or national accreditation system for post-secondary institutions. Post-secondary education is under provincial, rather than national, jurisdiction.) Individual degree programs are approved by the Ministry of Advanced Education.

The University Act also legislates the leadership of the university, including the powers, duties and offices of the president. The president holds the offices of vice-chancellor, member of the Board of Governors and chair of the Senate. The president and vice-chancellor is the chief executive officer, responsible to the Board and Senate for the supervision of TRU's administrative and academic work. Advising and reporting to the president are the provost and vice-president academic, the vice-president administration and finance, the vice-president advancement, the associate vice-president marketing and communications, and the executive director aboriginal education.

TRU offers 140 on-campus programs, and about 60 distance or online programs through its Open Learning Division, in the following faculties and schools:

  • Faculty of Adventure, Culinary Arts and Tourism
  • Faculty of Arts
  • School of Business and Economics
  • Faculty of Education and Social Work
  • Faculty of Law
  • School of Nursing
  • Faculty of Science
  • Faculty of Student Development
  • School of Trades and Technology

TRU also has two divisions: Open Learning, offering distance, online and blended learning options to students in all faculties and schools; and TRU World, serving international and study abroad students.

TRU's academic vision is guided by the Academic Plan: Access to Excellence (2011).

Open Learning

As mandated by provincial legislation in the Thompson Rivers University Act, TRU Open Learning "serves the open learning needs of British Columbia" by providing open, accessible and flexible learning, as well as recognition of learning through an "open learning educational credit bank" for students.

Open Learning's courses and programs are delivered online or via distance with a continuous enrollment schedule and an open admission policy, to ensure all types of learners have an opportunity to complete their education and further their careers. All persons are eligible for general admission to Open Learning and can apply for course registration as well as admission into credential programs. Applicants do not require a specific grade point average (GPA) and are not required to submit transcripts from secondary school to be admitted to TRU-OL and to register in courses.

Friendly university

 People's Republic of ChinaGuangdong Institute of Arts and Sciences

 Canada: University of Waterloo

See also

References

  1. ^ http://newsroom.blog.mytru.ca/2010/06/02/tru-announces-new-president-coverage/
  2. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2008-12-11. Retrieved 2009-04-16.
  3. ^ a b www.tru.ca, Thompson Rivers University,. "Facts and Figures of Thompson Rivers University". www.tru.ca.
  4. ^ Higher Education in British Columbia: 1945-1995, Opportunity and Diversity John D. Dennison, Professor Emeritus of Higher Education, The University of British Columbia, June, 1996 See UBC Library, http://www.library.ubc.ca/edlib/higher/higherbc.html
  5. ^ Macdonald, John B. (1962, UBC) Higher Education in British Columbia and a Plan for the Future (aka "Macdonald Report") http://www.bccat.ca/pubs/macdonaldreport.pdf
  6. ^ a b c d e f Striving Ahead: 25 Years At Cariboo
  7. ^ British Columbia Colleges and Provincial Institutes Act, 1977, Government of British Columbia, Queen's Printer.
  8. ^ Moran, L. (1991) Legitimation of Distance Education: A Social History of the Open Learning Institute of British Columbia, 1978-1988. Doctoral Dissertation, University of British Columbia, Pg 19
  9. ^ Made In B.C.: A History of Postsecondary Education in British Columbia, Bob Cowin, Douglas College, November 2007, http://www.douglas.bc.ca/__shared/assets/History_of_BC_Postsecondary_Education51973.pdf
  10. ^ British Columbia Colleges and Provincial Institutes Act, 1977
  11. ^ COLLEGE AND INSTITUTE AMENDMENT ACT, 1994 http://www.leg.bc.ca/35th3rd/1st_read/gov22-1.htm
  12. ^ Press Release, "UCC to become B.C.'s newest university", March 19, 2004 https://www.tru.ca/marketing/mediareleases/2004/mar.html#No.14
  13. ^ University Affairs, News, April 12, 2004: "Two universities slated for B.C. Interior to boost access" RE creation of TRU "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2014-04-12. Retrieved 2016-04-06.
  14. ^ Thompson Rivers University Act, March 3, 2005. http://www.bclaws.ca/EPLibraries/bclaws_new/document/ID/freeside/00_05017_01
  15. ^ RUCBC: "TRU joins prestigious provincial research council," Kamloops This Week, Oct. 5, 2011 http://www.kamloopsthisweek.com/tru-joins-prestigious-provincial-research-council/
  16. ^ Law: "Canada's Newest Law School," University Affairs, March 5, 2012 http://www.universityaffairs.ca/features/feature-article/canadas-newest-law-school/
  17. ^ Thompson Rivers University Act http://www.bclaws.ca/EPLibraries/bclaws_new/document/ID/freeside/00_05017_01
  18. ^ University Act http://www.bclaws.ca/EPLibraries/bclaws_new/document/ID/freeside/00_96468_01#part3

External links

This page was last edited on 8 October 2018, at 04:18
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