VANCOUVER – A teacher who has taken a stand against publication of non-revised journal research says that the University campus of Columbia University has ceased to work at the university campus.
An article written in a journal published by the Toronto Press University, Prof. Derek Pyne posed questions about the practice of research, teachers who publish the research magazine Magazine.
Pyne has taught at Thompson Rivers University's business and economics school since 2010, said his problems in the April 2017 issue of his research article titled "Preventing Publications in a Small Business School." He did not name a public academy published in a professor or university research.
In the article, 27 teachers say 16 investigators say they call the research responsibilities they call publishing magazines by the end of 2015 and have promoted competitions.
In the meantime, the University of Canada's Teacher's Association has examined Pyne's case in order to determine whether it violates its academic freedom.
In an interview, Pyne's careers in publicity magazines have progressed.
"They are a positive winner of student research awards. They receive more pay, because they are easier to write for excitement publications, for more time to teach overtime teaching or teaching tuition for overtime teaching," Pyne said.
"Do you think people with inexperienced people will be mistaken. However, in the higher ranking of the academy, the more deprived publications will be."
Pyne argues that the Thompson Rivers University, located in Kamloops, violates its academic freedom due to its repression.
Universities Pyne's academic freedom is fully protected according to the collective agreement with the Thompson Rivers University Faculty Association.
"The action taken by Dr. Pyne was not related to his specific research, its expansion, or its academic freedom," he said in a statement.
The substitute college of Christine Bovis-Cnoss would not discuss the matter, referring to privacy concerns, because Payne did not allow her to discuss her case. Pyne emailed him on Wednesday, discussing his case and sending a Canadian press message.
Pyne said that he had forbidden him out of the campus, unless he joins his unity. He said that his seat was unpaid, the opinion of a colleague who was in a university position was critically linked.
In his opinion, for all the faculty, within the procurement process, Pyne believes that the colleague participated in 12 case studies in the cemetery.
Pyne said the alleged opinion of the university, and he sent a recruitment committee and a college chairman to join, defamation.
"Right now, they are saying they are forbidden at university," said the administrators are not interrupted by the current state of affairs, but even though they do not know how to teach at university.
"By separating them, they can avoid claims that are unrelated to academic freedom," said Pyne criticized two criticisms.
The colleague who received critical feedback said that Pyne's issues "have nothing to do with academic freedom".
"Derek Pyne has a global academic freedom to say everything he wants to say," he said in a conversation.
The colleagues condemned the comment that they took legal action on alleged fraud and did not want to discuss their research.
David Robinson, executive director of the Association of Canadian University Teachers, said the team has reportedly created a commission to investigate violations of Pyne's academic freedom by Thompson Rivers.
Created by the Association in 1951, it offers courses, workshops and conferences, as well as collective bargaining and legal assistance. Campaigns related to academic freedom and more than 70,000 teachers participate mostly in university and school unions.
Bovis-Cnossen replied to Robinson in a letter made on 2/2 a day, that Pyne's unions would not submit a strike and would be a good resolution dispute resolution case for alleged academic freedom.
"For this reason, TRU will not take part in a research that you propose, not having authority or jurisdiction, to conduct research on the issues that cover our collective bargaining (unity)," said Robinson in the Canadian Press.
Robinson has sent e-mails and documents that Pyne will forward to them, suggesting that the investigations in his or her anti-media magazines are anti-university behaviors.
"To clarify things that we hoped for and to go to the bottom line of cooperation with government research," he added.
In rare cases, a university that does not direct concerns about the freedom of the academy report can be placed on a list of censors, when academics are not reporting to the "black show" or not accepting honors or posts, Robinson said.
Pyne said he does not know why the unions have not complained about his lawsuit, although he is still unhappy in the unexpected interruptions he has left in July and August in August, he still does not resolve.
Union President Tom Friedman would not question the case of Pyne.
"Without a doubt, Dr. Pyne is getting a full representation of the faculty's association, which is our constitution, but I can not give details of this representation."
Mark Mercer, the President of the Academy of Academic Freedom and Inventory, joined Bovis-Cnossen to discuss Pyne's case, but referred to the privacy laws to discuss the university's response. Society is a non-profit organization based on issues that affect academic freedom.
All teachers are responsible for the proper functioning of their communities and their work criticism, says Mercer, a philosopher who teaches at the University of Saint Mary of Halifax.
"I do not know why Pyne's academic freedom can be something like that, we know what it is," he said.
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Camille Bains, Canadian Press