Association of Graduate Students Employed at McGill

The Association of Graduate Students Employed at McGill (AGSEM) was accredited in 1993 to represent Teaching Assistants at McGill, making us the oldest TA Union in the province. Invigilators joined AGSEM in 2010 and Course Lecturers in 2011. Course lecturers have since separated into the McGill Course Lecturers and Instructors Union (MCLIU).

Email: mail@agsem-aeedem.ca

Phone: 514-398-2582

515 avenue des Pins, 2ème étage
Montréal, Québec H2W 1S4

*Please note that our office is unfortunately not wheelchair accessible

© 2019 by The Association of Graduate Students Employed at McGill.

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The Association of Graduate Students Employed at McGill


 


Representing McGill's Teaching Assistants and Invigilators since 1993

Arts Building, McGill University
© DXR, Wikimedia Commons

About Us, Goals & Commitments

Ask us a Question or File a Grievance

Attend a Meeting or Join a Committee

Upcoming Events

Office Hours:

 

President:  Thursday, 3:00-5:00pm

Mobilization Officer:  Tuesday, 12:00-2:00pm

Secretary-Treasurer:  Tuesday, 2:00-5:00pm

TA Grievance:  By appointment

Invigilator Grievance:  Wednesday, 6:00-8:00pm

Macdonald Campus Officer:  Thursday, 1:00-3:00pm (R3-046)

TA Bargaining Chair:  Monday, 2:00-4:00pm

Invigilator Bargaining Chair:  Wednesday, 12:30-2:30pm (R3-046)

Unionization Drive Chair: Tuesday, 5:00-8:00pm

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All office hours held at the AGSEM Office (515 ave des Pins) unless otherwise indicated. Please note that our office is unfortunately not wheelchair accessible.

Latest News

We acknowledge that we are meeting on the traditional land of the Kanien’kehá:ka, which has also been a place of gathering for other Indigenous peoples, including other members of the Haudenosaunee confederacy and Anishinaabe communities. AGSEM honours and respects these diverse indigenous peoples, and recognizes that our presence on this land is but one outcome of an ongoing colonial legacy. We reflect upon the impact of this heritage on our presence, and make this statement as a first step in interrogating the diverse effects of these under-acknowledged colonial histories.