The Law School Admissions Test (LSAT) is a key hurdle for anyone who wants to apply to a North American law school, and is just the first step in an anxiety ridden and expensive few months for tens of thousands of young Canadians every year. Many students take formal preparatory courses, shelling out hundreds of dollars to do so. There are so many private prep courses, public information sessions and study options, how can prospective Canadian students know which is the best path towards acing the LSAT?
“Meditation is a practice. We are teaching ourselves a different stance in life, a different way of perceiving our issues and ourselves,” said counsellor Svetlana Lilova. “It is a practice in the sense of gaining a better perspective of understanding how we function and observing what happens for us, rather than getting caught up in a particular issue.”
Byelections are notorious for low voter turnout. And the board expects costs for the “scaled-down” election will be in the $350,000-$400,000 range. The most recent byelection held by the TDSB was this past January, when Neethan Shan replaced elected Shaun Chen in Ward 21/Scarborough-Rouge. Chen had been elected to Parliament in the fall federal election. That vote cost $250,000.
A Toronto school safety monitor has been charged for allegedly sexually assaulting a student.
The game tag, played by youngsters throughout many decades, has been thrown out the window by a Toronto school.
Currently, the age requirement is 18, which gives few high schoolers a say in who’ll sit on the school board.
Being called to the principal’s office usually means a student has done something wrong. One Amesbury Middle School student did not think she had done anything wrong, but says she was spoken to by the principal a number of times. She claims the principal was punishing her and making comments about the way she styled her hair.
Shams Mehdi goes to Leaside High School in East York, and is also the vice-chairperson of “Student SuperCouncil,” a council that represents Toronto students from grades 8-12. He said the monthly board meeting is important to all students.
As soon as classes begin in September, the countdown to reading week begins.
While the name suggests that students should be spending the week with their noses stuck in the books, this may not be 100 per cent accurate.