File contains printed and digital copies of "First CRISPR babies: Where are our ethics?" by Francoise Baylis, from the Impact Ethics website; "Why we are not ready for genetically designed babies" by Baylis, Graham Dellaire, and Landon J. Getz, from The Conversation website; and "Jiankui He: A Sorry Tale of High-Stakes Science" by Getz, Dellaire, and Baylis, from the Hastings Center website. The file also contains a memory USB stick with four videos created by or featuring Francoise Baylis, including "Francoise Baylis: 'You Can't Pretend to be God': Experts Condemn Claimed Gene Editing of Babies"; "Francoise Baylis: The Ethics of CRISPR-cas9 Gene Editing Technology"; "The Body Economy: Human Eggs in the Marketplace"; and "The Body Economy: Surrogacy in the Marketplace." The videos are accompanied by a printed document with metadata about the videos.
File contains a banner that was hung on Dalhousie University campus between August 2017 and August 2019 as part of the university's 200th anniversary celebrations. The banner is red with a photograph of an unidentified person jumping and Dalhousie's bicentennial logo.
Dalhousie University. Communications and Marketing Department.
File contains a copy of A 200th Anniversary Portrait: Dalhousie University; a holiday greeting card like those sent to Annual Fund donors in 2018; a metal and enamel lapel pin like those given to Dalhousie University graduates in 2018 in a white velvet bag; and a booklet titled Ignite: Dal's Third Century.
Item is a copy of Nalo Hopkinson's Brown Girl in the Ring, which was selected as the Dal Reads book for 2018-2019, given to all first-year Dalhousie students and discussed in Dalhousie classes and on social media.
File contains two calendars published in celebration of Dalhousie University's 200th anniversary. One calendar is for September 2017 to August 2018 and the other is for September 2018 to August 2019. The calendars feature photographs of Dalhousie campus, historical photographs, photographs of important people from Dalhousie, and other subjects related to Dalhousie's bicentennial.
Dalhousie University. Communications and Marketing Department.
File contains a Christmas card with photographs from the Dalhousie University School of Physiotherapy; a speech from the grand opening of the clinic; and a photograph of someone giving a speech at the grand opening.
File contains a trophy like those given to recipients of the Dalhousie Legacy Awards. The trophy consists of a stained wooden base engraved with the words "Dalhousie / Legacy / Award." A glass sculpture shaped like a splash of water is mounted on the wooden base. The glass sculpture is made of white and blue glass with yellow and orange details. The file also contains a program from the 2018 Dalhousie Legacy Awards and a typed description of the awards.
Collection contains materials submitted by university departments and individuals for inclusion in a time capsule to be buried on Dalhousie University's Studley Campus to mark Dalhousie's bicentennial celebrations.
Item is a lapel pin like those given to Dalhousie University graduates in 2018. The pin is made of gold-colured metal with black enamel details. The pin is square, featuring the 1818-2018 logo, the Dalhousie crest, and the word "alumni." The pin is held in a white velvet bag.
File contains 52 instalments of the Dalhousie Originals column, a weekly article in The Chronicle Herald newspaper featuring influential figures connected to Dalhousie University. The column ran from 8 January to 31 December 2018 and was published as part of Dalhousie University's 200th anniversary celebrations.
File contains two copies of a card with a list of events in Fall 2018 related to Dalhousie University's 200th anniversary. Each card has a promotional button attached to it. One button is white with the 200th anniversary logo. The other button is black with white and gold banners that read "1818" and "2018."
File contains programs for the Fountain School of Performing Arts 2017-2018 and 2018-2019 seasons; a flyer titled "Welcome to FASS!: Opportunities for Dal arts students"; the all 2018 issue of "First Year: The Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences newsletter for new students"; the summer 2018 issue of "Sociology and Social Anthropology"; the spring 2018 issue of "International Development Studies News"; the spring 2018 issue of "Political Science News: The Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences Newsletter for the Department of Political Science"; the spring 2018 issue of "History"; and the summer 2018 Department of English newsletter.
Dalhousie University. Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences.
Item is a video called "Françoise Baylis: The Ethics of CRISPR-cas9 Gene Editing Technology." The video was produced by Ricardo Lopes from a YouTube channel called The Dissenter. The video is an interview with Françoise Baylis about the ethics of CRISPR-cas9 gene editing technology. The video is stored on a USB memory stick.
Item is a video called "Françoise Baylis: 'You Can't Pretend to be God': Experts Condemn Claimed Gene Editing of Babies." The video was produced by CTV News. The video discusses the creation of the world's first gene-edited babies by He Jiankui of the Southern University of Science and Technology in Shenzhen, China. The video is stored on a USB memory stick.
File contains a letter by Michele Graveline from the Dalhousie Indigenous Student Centre about Dalhousie University's adoption of an official land acknowledgement; an article about the acknowledgement; and four stickers with land acknowledgement on a feather.
File contains: a letter from Dalhousie University President Richard Florizone to the future president of Dalhousie University; a pamphlet titled "IMPACT" from Dalhousie's 200th anniversary celebrations; and Florizone's bicentennial address from February 6, 2018.
File contains a list of PhD theses successfully defended at Dalhousie University in 2018. The file also contains a letter to the Dalhousie community from Marty Leonard, Dean, Faculty of Graduate Studies.
Item is a list of lab teaching assistants for BIOL 2030 at Dalhousie University in Fall 2018, including names, photographs, and contact information. The reverse side contains an abstract for a research project in BIOL 2030.