Nexus is the Law School’s alumni magazine, published for its alumni, faculty, students, staff and friends. Each issue is distributed to over 8,500 readers. 

Starting in 2019, Nexus is now an online publication, at

Past Issues

See past issues of Nexus in the Nexus Archives (beginning with Spring 2002), including many articles available on the web site.

Editorial Information


The Executive Editor of Nexus is TBA.


Nexus began as an informative newsletter for alumni, first published in 1983. Over the years, as the Faculty grew, Nexus expanded, publishing more feature articles and news for its wider community, including students, faculty and visiting professors, and other friends of the law school.

Nexus landed a Bronze for "Publications Design: Multi Page" and Honorable Mention for "Magazines" in the 2018 Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE) District II Accolades awards. In 2016, it received a Silver for Best Publication in the 2016 Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE) District II Accolades awards. In addition, it received a Silver for Best Magazine, and Honourable Mention for Best Publication in CASE's 2015 Accolades award program. Nexus has also received four platinums and two golds in the 2013 MarCom awards for Design (Cover), Magazine, Writing and Design (Print). It won silver in the 2013 and 2012 Magnum Opus awards for Best School/University Publication, and gold for the Best School/University Publication, bronze for Most Improved Design, and an honorable mention for Most Improved Editorial in the Magnum Opus 2011 awards. 

In 2010, the "Decade Dozen" feature in the Fall/Winter 2010 edition landed a silver for Best Alumni Initiative in the Canadian Council for the Advancement of Education (CCAE) Prix d'Excellence competition.

In 2005, Nexus was awarded the CCAE Prix d'Excellence Gold Award for Best Magazine

Nexus’ founding editor was Ann E. Wilson, a lawyer who has devoted most of her career to public policy issues. She has worked with Ontario’s Ministry of Intergovernmental Affairs, specializing in federal-provincial relations, and with Ontario’s Council of Regents, which governs the community college system. Ann’s husband is former dean of the Faculty of Law and president of the University of Toronto, Robert Prichard. Both graduated from the law school in 1975.