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Central Neuroscience Society is a student based organization with the objective of promoting awareness about neuroscience research and events.“The society focuses on giving neuroscience students, especially freshmen, a supportive orientation and involve people who are interested to learn and apply neuroscience in their lives,” CNS president and Macomb CMU senior Kelsey Idyle said.
'Now, We are here!' proclaims a vibrant poster. It features the names of Michelle Kourouma's ELI-071 students written in a multitude of languages, representing a celebration of diversity and culture.But unlike most classroom projects, this one will soon be displayed for the community.This new kind of exhibit will be coming to The Museum of Cultural and Natural History in Rowe Hall Dec.
Sarah Lau starts her day off unlike many other students. She gets up and gets ready for school at 7 a.m., usually awoken by her son Jude.
In order to make room for snow removal services, Mount Pleasant city government is reminding residents of overnight parking ordinances already in place.From Dec.
The African Student Association will host a “So You Think You
Know Africa?” trivia game on Monday at 7 p.m.
All 413 registered student organizations at Central Michigan University have vowed not to discriminate, but only 21 have gone a step further and actually promoted diversity.Located under policy number nine in The Policy Manual and Guide to Running an RSO, the Non-Discrimination Act clearly states that all students have equal opportunity in education, employment, and university programs.
Pausing first to gain her composure, with shaking hands and tears in her eyes, Julie Tsatsos pleaded with her son's killer to come forward.The mother of Ryan Tsatsos, the 17-year-old Macomb freshman killed in a hit and run Nov.1, Julie spoke at a Crime Stoppers conference on Nov.
Victor Caminata was convicted of arson and sentenced from nine to 40 years in prison on May 14, 2009.
On Thursday night the Charles V. Park Library auditorium was filled to capacity as students and faculty members attended the Speak Up, Speak Out forum “Life Interrupted: Meeting the Challenge of Refugee Crises.” Although the event was planned six months ago, with millions of Syrian refugees now seeking asylum, the topic is more relevant than ever. “It did not suddenly become an issue on Friday, and even if ISIS were destroyed tomorrow it would continue to be an issue,” said Dr. Ted Clayton, event facilitator and political science professor.Recently, the nation has been debating whether or not refugees should be allowed into the United States.
said it’s important for students to remember people celebrate winter holidays
other than Christmas.“Before
(students) go to Thanksgiving next week, the Unified Holiday Celebration brings
awareness to other holidays,” said Cantuba, who is a student staff assistant in
the Multicultural Academic Student Services office.The Unified
Holiday Celebration was hosted by MASS in the Bovee University Center Rotunda
on Thursday, Nov.
Despite rain, wind, and the cold CMU students gathered on the lawn of the CMU libraries to participate in the May Ellen Brandell Volunteer Center’s annual Cardboard City event.
When I found out about the attacks, I was in my apartment, which is 2-3 miles away from where everything happened.
Members of Transcend spoke about contemporary trans issues
at Trans 201 sessions on Wednesday. During the sessions, students had the
opportunity to ask questions in a safe space.
Transcend president Ash Alexander and vice president Kai
Neizgoda covered macro issues that affect trans individuals, such as violence,
mental health and economic disparity, in addition to micro issues.
Microaggressions include misgendering people, asking invasive questions, making
assumptions and not allowing trans individuals to use the correct bathrooms.
Neizgoda said microaggressions, which are often present in people’s daily
lives, add up and have an impact on people.One example of invasive questioning they shared was Caitlyn
Jenner being asked about the difficulties of being a woman.
After metals including lead, copper and mercury were found in the North Art Studio over the summer at levels above Occupational Safety and Health Administration-recommended housekeeping limits, Sherry Knight said the building was cleaned successfully. She said no health concerns have been confirmed related to the studio contamination.A mechanical room on the second floor of the North Arts Studio still contains a few pieces of contaminated ductwork that are not in use and have been sealed and contained.
Numerous items were stolen from multiple unlocked vehicles in Lexington Ridge and Deerfield Village apartment complexes between the late evening hours of Oct.
Many years ago, an ill mother said to her son: "I know what's wrong with the world.""What?" the son replied."We forgot we belong to each other."The son never forgot what she said, even after he managed to escape the streets of Los Angeles and earn his Ph.D.
When the Rose Center pool closes in June 2016, many teams will be left without a place to practice, and the Mount Pleasant community will have one less place to swim.Due to improper regulations, a committee of students, staff and faculty from Central Michigan University decided that renovating the pool isn’t worth the potential $4.6 million that it would be required to spend.The pool is four feet deep on the sides and eight feet deep in the middle, which makes it difficult for both swimmers and water polo players.
With over 75 students on the waiting list last week at the Counseling Center, students are not guaranteed to have a counseling session at the center before the end of the semester.“We are in a very unusual circumstance this year,” said the Director of the Counseling Center Ross Rapaport.
Clothing Inc., a non-profit organization, gives free clothing to anyone in Isabella County including Central Michigan University students.Customers are allowed to take up to 6 outfits at a time with additional outfits priced at 25 cents.
The “Play on the Way – Mobile Recreation” program is being put together by Central Michigan University Professor Lori Irwin. Many local communities are left without any recreational structure or real leisure activities, she said.“We want to bring recreation programs to rural areas," Irwin said.