Find out how this U of T Cinema Studies grad became a film critic for CBC Radio and an advocate for the representation of Indigenous people.
A. Ka Tat Tsang
Through his work with the China Project, professor A. Ka Tat Tsang has spread his valuable knowledge of social work throughout the world.
Blake C. Goldring
“The University of Toronto has played an important role in the lives of the Goldring family for four generations,” says Blake Goldring.
From her early beginnings as a chef to opening her renowned cooking school, Bonnie Stern has become a Canadian culinary guru.
If lawyer Brian Greenspan had a motto it might well be: Passion is the genesis of genius.
David Peterson was probably recognized more often on campus as U of T's 32nd Chancellor than as the 20th premier of Ontario.
Edward Choi is a successful musician in Korea but because of his U of T experience, in his heart "I will always be a Torontonian."
If the phrase “the gift that keeps on giving” can be applied anywhere, it can be applied to Frederick Banting and the medical marvel of insulin.
Hart Hanson created Bones, the “darkly amusing procedural” TV series inspired by a real-life forensic anthropologist.
As the first full-time employee and President of eBay, Jeff Skoll helped lead the company's successful initial public offering.
Imagine a popular playwright who doubles as an advocate for literacy in mathematics. No need to imagine: John Mighton is for real.
When Judy Goldring was named one of the Most Powerful Women for 2012, the citation highlighted her volunteer activities at U of T.
Prof. Laércio Couto credits U of T with helping to advance forestry in Brazil. It all began with two soccer games in the late 1970s.
Lester B. Pearson
Many U of T alumni have made their mark internationally, but perhaps only Lester B. Pearson has been described as saving the world.
Linda Schuyler personifies the “if no one else is doing it, I’ll roll up my sleeves and do it myself” approach to getting things done.
Margaret MacMillan tells students if they follow their intellectual passions and keep learning, they’ll boldly go across boundaries.
Margaret McCain likes people to call her Margie, but thousands of Canadians call her something else - a champion of children.