One of Canada's top hockey players, Jayna Hefford was a U of T student when she scored the winning goal at the 2002 Olympic Games.
As the first full-time employee and President of eBay, Jeff Skoll helped lead the company's successful initial public offering.
As Corus Entertainment’s President and Chief Executive Officer, John Cassaday drives innovation in our rapidly changing media landscape.
Imagine a popular playwright who doubles as an advocate for literacy in mathematics. No need to imagine: John Mighton is for real.
Jordan Feilders is expanding the culinary tastes of Parisians with his unique brand of fast casual dining, food truck Cantine California.
Joy Fielding sent a story she wrote to a magazine when she was eight years old. Luckily, being rejected by Jack and Jill didn’t deter her.
When Judy Goldring was named one of the Most Powerful Women for 2012, the citation highlighted her volunteer activities at U of T.
It would be easy to describe Julie Payette’s career as an astronaut as "flying high". But she takes so many other things to the highest level.
As chairman of the China World Trade Center, Keng Lam Ang is a major player on the world stage. He believes there is room for Canada.
In Dr. Kenneth Montague's dental office, large portraits from different cultures illustrate the diversity that is the focus of his remarkable life.
When Kirstine Stewart says she has worked in the media all her life, she means it: from newspaper delivery to senior Twitter executive.
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.
Leslie Dan came to Canada in 1947 with $10 in his pocket. He went on to establish one of the world's largest pharmaceutical companies.
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.
Award-winning correspondent and BBC News presenter Lyse Doucet says the best journalism involves “walking in the margin of history.”