ACADEMIC INFORMATION

 

WHAT ARE THE B.A. & SC. PROGRAMS?

McGill’s B.A. & Sc. offers two different paths for students that are jointly appointed by the Faculty of Arts and the Faculty of Science. First, students may join the multitrack program, in which they can combine an arts major with a science major of their choice. Second, students may join one of the following interfaculty programs: (1) Cognitive Science, (2) Environment or (3) Sustainability, Science and Society (SSS). These interfaculty programs are completed along with a minor of your choice. Finally, whether you decided to join the multitrack or the interfaculty program system, you can complete an Honours degree. There are specific requirements for completing a joint honours degree (multitrack) and honours degree (interfaculty programs), which you should consult and discuss with your advisor if interested. 


Below you will find all of the links you need to find information about your freshman requirements and your course requirements for both multitrack, interfaculty programs and Honours. 

ADVISING

Faculty advisor for the B.A.&Sc.: Tania Raggo 

Email: tania.raggo@mcgill.ca

Arts departmental/program advising: https://www.mcgill.ca/oasis/advising/departmental-advising-information


Science departmental/program advising (includes Cognitive Science, SSS, Environment): 

https://www.mcgill.ca/science/undergraduate/advice/program-advisers 

 
 
 

ASUS acknowledges that McGill is on the traditional territory of the Indigenous People, Kanien'keha:ka (Ga-niyen-ge-haa-ga). The Kanien'keha:ka are the keepers of the Eastern Door of the Haudenosaunee Confederacy. This island known as Montreal is known as Tio’tia:ke (Gio-Jaw-Gé) in the language of the Kanien’kehá:ka, and has historically served as a meeting place for other Indigenous nations.

It is not enough to just acknowledge the keepers of this land and McGill’s status as a settler-colonial institution. Silence and inaction will only contribute to erasing the history, the culture, and the realities of Indigenous people. As such, it is important that individuals educate themselves on Indigenous matters and that they apply that knowledge to support Indigenous communities. ASUS should actively resist (neo)-colonialism in the many forms it takes, and in the diversity of forms that resistance can take.

 

Leacock Building, Room 114 B, McGill University, 855 Sherbrooke Street W., Montréal, QC H3A 2T7

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