Dante Galea finished his sausage pizza last Friday night, sitting on a bright red chair with his friends at Terroni, an Italian restaurant on Adelaide Street. Satisfied, he was ready to pick up the tab for the table. His server handed him the debit machine, which prompted him to leave a tip.
Last week was the 100th anniversary of the Russian Revolution, a historic event that changed the dynamic of modern politics.
It started in October of 1917 in Russia when the Bolsheviks, a working-class movement that was part of the Russian Social Democratic Party, rose against the government and took control of the Russian State.
Linas Kairys sits at a desk in a room of 20 students, ready to write one of his first university exams. The room is quiet. He takes a deep breath and looks down at the sheet in front of him.
His mind goes blank.
This is a recurring nightmare for all students; Spending hours studying countless pages of notes and information, only to forget it all as soon as you sit down to write your exam. But for Kairys, this is a daily reality.
When the birth control pill was introduced in the 1960s, it was a symbol of sexual liberation and choice for women. Today, women are speaking up about the way that the pill has affected their mental health.
Ryerson’s Ismaili Muslim Student Association (RIMSA) says they’re lacking proper accommodation for their prayers on campus.
In Islam, prayer is a sanction that is performed multiple times throughout the day, and the religion is specific about how prayers should be done.