Latest University of British Columbia Stories
UBIC’s presence in London boosts its sales and support capability for European law firms and corporate counsels allowing them to comply with local laws while reducing the overall cost of litigation.
Lit i View v5.0 incorporates a new graphical user interface (GUI) along with several new features and improvements across the full-spectrum of EDRM, including review accelerators such as near
For centuries, people made wine by stomping grapes with their bare feet.
Unfair and exploitative political agreements allow Europeans to eat fish from the plates of developing countries.
An international team led by human genetic researchers at the University of British Columbia and Vancouver Coastal Health has identified the latest gene associated with typical late-onset Lewy body Parkinson's disease (PD), with the help of a Canadian Mennonite family of Dutch-German-Russian ancestry.
Multiple sclerosis (MS) patients appear to have a lower cancer risk.
Taiwan Office Opening Expands eDiscovery Services Redwood City, CA (PRWEB) June 11, 2012 UBIC, Inc.
Safer indoor sex work spaces provide important and potentially life-saving benefits to sex workers including reduced exposure to violence and HIV and improved relationships with police.
University of British Columbia research comparing traditional bullying with cyberbullying finds that the dynamics of online bullying are different, suggesting that anti-bullying programs need specific interventions to target online aggression.
Davidsonia is a scientific journal published by the University of British Columbia Botanical Garden. It specializes in the botanical natural history of the pacific northwest and horticultural and plant conservation issues. The print edition of Davidsonia existed from 1970 to 1981. It was revived in 2002 as an online journal. The journal provides full open-access to content on its website www.davidsonia.org . The journal is named after British Columbia botanical pioneer John Davidson. It...
- A morbid dread of being buried alive. Also spelled 'taphiphobia'.