CJE Award Winners: Audet-Allard Award & R.W.B. Jackson Award


The Canadian Journal of Education is pleased to announce the winners of the Audet-Allard Award (2016-17) and the R.W.B. Jackson Award (2017). Dr. Martine Peters’ article, “Enseigner les stratégies de créacollage numérique pour éviter le plagiat au secondaire,” was selected as the best of the 32 French articles published in Volumes 38 and 39 of the Revue canadienne de l’éducation. Dr. Scott McLean’s article, “From Cultural Deprivation to Individual Deficits: A Genealogy of Deficiency in Inuit Adult Education,” was similarly honoured from the English-language articles published in Volume 39.

The criteria for the awards are the importance and originality of the study, the appropriateness and rigor of methods, the significance of the results to the Canadian education community, and the quality of writing. The awards are adjudicated by the CJE Board of Consulting Editors.

CSSE President Nicholas Ng-A-Fook will present the awards during the CSSE reception on May 28th at 6:00 pm in the Student Learning Centre (SLC) Room 826, Ryerson University. All CSSE members are invited to celebrate with Scott and Martine.

Scott McLean

Scott McLean is a Professor of Sociology at the University of Calgary, where from 2005 through 2015 he served as the Director of Continuing Education. Scott’s recent research has focused on exploring the learning experiences of readers of self-help books relating to health and well-being, career success, and interpersonal relationships. His past research projects have included studying the history of university extension and continuing education at five major Canadian universities, and studying the history of adult education in Nunavut.

Scott’s professional practice has ranged from teaching adult basic education in Nunavut to developing university-based continuing education programs in the fields of agricultural leadership, community development, and health promotion. He has taught graduate courses in the practice and theory of adult education, educational research methods, the sociology of identity, and the planning and evaluation of educational programs.

Scott has international experience working with the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations in Europe and Asia, leading projects sponsored by the Commonwealth of Learning in Asia and the South Pacific, and serving as a Visiting Professor with the National University of Samoa. He has served organizations such as the Canadian Association for University Continuing Education, and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.

Prior to joining the University of Calgary, Scott served as a Professor of Extension at the University of Saskatchewan from 1994 through 2005. During those years, he worked as the Director of Community Development Programs and later as the Associate Dean (Research) of Extension. In the early 1990s, Scott worked with Arctic College in two predominantly Inuit communities.

Martine Peters

Martine Peters a reçu son doctorat en psychopédagogie en 1999 à l’Université d’Ottawa. Elle œuvre en didactique du français et en technopédagogie dans le réseau des Universités du Québec, premièrement à l’UQAM de 2000 à 2006 puis à l’UQO de 2006 à maintenant.  Ses recherches portent sur l’intégration des technologies aux fins d’enseignement et d’apprentissage des langues. Elle a reçu plusieurs subventions pour étudier le développement de compétences technopédagogiques chez les enseignants en formation initiale et continue. Les stratégies de créacollage numérique retiennent particulièrement son attention puisqu’elle analyse comment les élèves du secondaire, les étudiants du cégep et de l’université ont recours à des informations d’Internet pour écrire leurs travaux scolaires.

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