Our graduate students produce scholarship in diverse topics — ranging from librarianship to archives to children’s literature.
Our students are actively present at conferences and have been published in a variety of journals.
Graduate student theses
COLE, Amelia. Understanding Self-Efficacyin Search as Self-Determined Learning (2022)
HOFMAN, Darra. ‘Between Knowing and Not Knowing’: Privacy, Transparency, and Digital Records (2020)
SHAFFER, Elizabeth. Social Media in the Canadian Government: An exploratory study of emerging practice (2019)
GILBERT, Sarah Ann. Motivations for participating in online initiatives: exploring motivations across initiative types (2018)
ADDISON, Colleen. The issue of avoidance: information avoidance in the context of personal health concerns (2017)
BUSHEY, Jessica. The archival trustworthiness of digital photographs in social media platforms (2016)
ROGERS, Corinne. Virtual authenticity: authenticity of digital records from theory to practice (2015)
BLACK, Nancy. The information seeking experiences of the post-secondary distance/online student (2014)
MARKWEI, Evelyn. Everyday life information seeking behaviour of urban homeless youth (2013)
CHIANG, Chia-Ning. A multi-dimensional approach to the study of online annotation (2010)
ALZAHRANI, Saad. The role of editorial boards of scholarly journals on the green and the gold road to open access (2010)
PARK, Hee Jin. Understanding a folksonomy as a web classification (2009)
FOSCARINI, Fiorella. Function-based records classification systems: an exploratory study of records management practices (2009)