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Students should stand with the faculty and walk out of classes if no deal is reached with the administration's bargaining team.
It is apparent profit and financial gain is the only direction Central Michigan University is taking and it is because of the highest levels of CMU's administration.
CMU officials are still planning for classes Monday, though an agreement with more than 600 members of the Faculty Association hasn't been struck.
"Students should report to their classes," said Director of Public Relations Steve Smith.
Monday, the FA took a vote to allow "any and all job actions" which could include not showing up to teach, to not attending meetings, returning emails and holding office hours.
Smith said it would be "speculatory" to comment on what would happen Monday should faculty decide to have a work stoppage.
The FA has tentatively planned a closed meeting at 7 p.m.
The university’s alleged position table is a “regression” and “insult” for faculty members contracts, faculty members said at demonstrations today.
The university reportedly offered a pay freeze for all faculty, a 15- to 20-percent reduction in health contributions and removal of department chairs, coaches and librarians from the Faculty Association.
The Grawn Computer Lab is being relocated to the basement of Ronan Hall to make way for classroom space and group meeting rooms.
The plan has been in discussion from as early as March and was recently finalized.
Central Michigan University President George Ross can question the validity and accuracy of the Detroit Free Press story published on March 27, all he wants, as I question the effectiveness of paying university administration huge salaries. This administration continues to raise our tuition and spend it on what, in my mind, are frivolous ventures such as a medical school. I see no controversy in this news report from the Detroit Free Press. I do see why the administration would argue it, because it makes them look bad, and CMU cannot have that.
Everything starts with an idea and sometimes it can end with a $30,000 check. For Daniel Pearson and Tyler Gostinger, that is exactly what happened last Friday with their business venture. During Central Michigan University’s New Venture Competition, a university-wide business plan competition launched by the College of Business Administration, it gave students from all fields of study a chance compete
I have failed my journalistic goal of being a watchdog for the public. I have failed to ask the questions that a journalist who cares about the community he lives in should when something doesn't add up. I have not been vigilant on this campus. I have been negligent in questioning the people in its elevated positions
A popular campus computer lab is under discussion for relocation by university officials. The Grawn Hall computer lab is one of two extended-hour computer labs on campus. The Grawn lab is open as late as 1 a.m. on weekdays. “A lot of people use this lab," she said. "I print things off before classes. This is my lab, it’s perfect for business students.”
Sue Murphy has not left Central Michigan University despite what she considers unideal circumstances. The English language and literature instructor picketed Monday outside the Education and Human Services Building with about 15 other temporary faculty members of the Union of Teaching Faculty.
The Union of Teaching Faculty will picket next week to inform the campus of its grievances accrued in its efforts to secure greater job benefits. Union members are set to appear from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday outside the Education and Human Services Building to express unhappiness with administrators' most recent proposal regarding benefits and job security .
A small group of graduate students and faculty members spent their first two weeks of winter break on the other side of the world. Four professors and four business administration graduate students represented Central Michigan University in a delegation that visited three universities and three businesses in India from Dec. 10 to Dec. 22.
A university-wide business plan competition with a first place prize of $30,000 has been launched by the College of Business Administration.
The New Venture Competition allows students from all fields of study to create a business plan to better the success of Central Michigan University students and Michigan’s economy.
I usually don’t think twice where my tuition dollars go because I want to be in college to learn and grow as a person.
That thought process changes quickly when I am faced with closed doors from university officials in authoritative positions who seem to be out of reach for students.
Charles Crespy may be in a position of leadership, but he doesn’t mind it if you simply call him “Chuck.” The new College of Business Administration dean began work June 15 and his engaging personality has been welcomed to the table by other staff and faculty.
Charles Crespy has been named as the new dean for the College of Business Administration and will begin on June 15.
Crespy, who was named head of the college today, is currently a professor at the University of New Mexico.
As the 2009-10 academic year comes to an end, it is important to both look back at the last year and forward to the next.
It is difficult to rally student support for truly meaningful causes at Central Michigan University.
University President George Ross testified Monday to the Michigan House subcommittee on higher education appropriations. Ross said CMU’s current state appropriations are equal to those in 1999 and that CMU receives the fourth least state appropriations for public universities despite being the fourth largest one. Saginaw Valley State University President Eric Gilbertson also testified before the subcommittee.
The balance between teaching and research is what drew Gary Koppenhaver to Central Michigan University.
The College of Business Administration dean candidate held an open forum today and said CMU is looked at as a more balanced institution and has a compelling balance of teaching and research. He hopes to continue the balance by pushing teachers to be scholars.
Starting at 8 a.m. Thursday at the Lansing Capitol Building, students representing several universities across Michigan will rally to ask for higher education funding, the concealed weapons on college campus legislations and the Medical Amnesty Bill. Central Michigan University’s Student Government Association is arranging to excuse students from classes and will provide busing for those interested in attending. SGA also will schedule a meeting with Education policy makers for students who wish to discuss higher education. Online sign-up can be found at rally.mistudents.org.