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Weeks ago, a family member of a professor walked into Pearce Hall, started an altercation with the professor in front of frightened and confused students, and proceeded to utter the words – according to Central Michigan University Police – “do I have to go get a gun and shoot everyone in the room?”
I was introduced to death at the early age of six.
He was my friend. We marched together in the marching band of 200 people all throughout high school. He was a year older than me, and we would hang out in the summertime together, catching up on old times and ancient memories.
I've made it a point to vote in every election since I turned 18 years old 2006.
Last Monday, as I sat half awake, I watched my professor rip a $1 bill in half before one of my morning classes.
If students are concerned about Michigan’s future - who’s running it and how - then now is the time for them to get out there and actually do something about it.
I’d like to give hugs to the members of the editorial board of this newspaper, but I also have a duty to comment on things that are misleading. On Wednesday, Central Michigan Life published an editorial called, “Give Survivors a Say” in regards to whether or not their rapist ought to be expelled.
I never would’ve imagined myself going to the “Rocky Horror Picture Show.” I didn’t even know anything about it. But I decided to go because my education is about experiencing new ideas and activities and learning something from them.
It’s prudent to start this off by noting that all throughout high school, I was a bit of a nerd.
The Nov. 4 election is approaching, and on this day, we have the opportunity to vote for or against candidates and proposals that affect us. Yet, many students don’t understand the impact that state politics have on their lives or the impact they could have on state politics.
If there is one thing all feminists can agree upon is that men and women ought to receive equal pay for equal work. Really, the only people that can be seen to advocate against this simple concept is fedora-wearing, Cheetos-stained men’s rights activist; or, maybe, your Republican uncle, who thinks women getting paid is placing the pay gap over other life-affecting issues for women.
It has been a complete turnaround for Central Michigan University’s volleyball team. Remember that 0-6 start? Remember everyone questioning the Chippewas’ abilities? Neither do I.
“Do you even
lift, bro?” has become a common joke in our society, but it also reveals a
A survivor once told me, “My rapist
doesn’t even know he’s a rapist.” Those words haunt me. In my work as a sexual
health educator and activist, this issue comes up quite often. Working on a
college campus means that any discussion about consent is also a discussion
about alcohol. The intersection of the two raises many questions about the
definition of rape.
Everybody loves to hate a news source. At its worst, news is biased, inaccurate and misleading. I often find myself flipping through articles of various papers wondering how such rubbish can hit print.
As the editor-in-chief of Central Michigan Life, one of my primary responsibilities is to engage in an open dialogue with our readership. It is also my job to try and explain why something controversial was published in our newspaper.
Those of you who are new to campus are in for a real treat Thursday night: Central Michigan University football.
The awe and tribute of rockets glaring red in the skies over the Fourth of July holiday are a time-honored tradition and the foundation of the American mythos.
On June 30, five men decided the fate of health care for millions of women around the country.
As Mount Pleasant concludes its city manager search next week after three days of public meetings, interviews and a public meet and greet, the residents of the city will have almost no chance to get to know the candidates.