Tim McDaniels Reappointed at Carnegie Mellon University

SCARP Professor in Decision Sciences and Policy Analysis, Tim McDaniels has been reappointed as an adjunct professor in the Department of Engineering and Public Policy at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. EPP is well recognized among departments that approach engineering issues with a public policy orientation. Tim has been an adjunct professor at Carnegie Mellon for over 15 years, and has served on PhD committees, presented seminars and participated in four major interdisciplinary centres with EPP faculty.

BC Municipal Water Survey 2016 - Results

We find that water use in liters per capita per day (lpcd) continues to fall, with total water use dropping 18% to 494 lpcd, and residential water use falling 12% to 312 lpcd from 2009. If our survey results accurately estimate water use trends, the province would be on track to meet its target to improve water efficiency by 33% by 2020. The BC Municipal Water Survey 2016 presents an overview of local water use, pricing, and metering coverage in the province of British Columbia. 

See the Full Report


Penny Gurstein Nominated for YWCA Award

SCARP Director and affordable housing advocate Penny Gurstein is nominated for a YWCA Metro Vancouver Women of Distinction Award in the Education, Training and Development category. 

"Recognized nationally, the YWCA Women of Distinction Awards honours extraordinary women leaders, while raising much-needed funds for YWCA programs and services that improve the lives of thousands of people each year across Metro Vancouver.

Prof. Nora Angeles: Avoid Balkanized Multiculturalism

In the Jan. 12th issue of Embassy SCARP's Dr. Nora Angeles shows that by empowering immigrants to Canada and connecting them to their wider communities we can avoid problems felt in other countries: "...effective, well thought-out immigrant integration is a necessity for a nation built on diversity." 

READ the story:  http://www.embassynews.ca/opinion/2016/01/11/a-blueprint-for-integration-and-citizenship/48065

Penny Gurstein Suggests Incentives For More Housing

Vancouver’s hot housing market could create problems

Penny Gurstein told the Canadian Press that Vancouver’s sky-high housing prices will have serious long-term effects on the city. As families leave for the suburbs, schools with low enrollment will shut down and the city could become a type of resort city where only the rich can afford to stay.

Governments could offer incentives to build more housing and prevent properties from sitting empty, Gurstein suggested.


Professors Susan and Norman Fainstein will be speaking at a lunch seminar at
UBC on Friday 6 Mar 2020, 12.30-2.30pm

This event is hosted by the Centre for Southeast Asian Research at the
UBC School of Public Policy and Global Affairs.

March 6, 202012.30-2.30 PM
Room 120, CK Choi Building, West Mall, UBC
rsvp: https://forms.gle/K6HPgkwSRVczF8oa7




Related News