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The constant struggle between available parking spaces and students has been on-going at CMU. Now, the SGA Governmental Affairs sub-committee wants to take matters into their own hands in the form of a petition asking for more parking spaces on campus.Chairman of Governmental Affairs, Sam McNerney, says once the online petition reaches 1000 signatures that it will be delivered to President Ross.
Students interested in running for a position in SGA are required to come to general assembly on Monday the 16th. Packets with instructions for how an individual can run will be available at the meeting.
Students in need of legal counseling but are short of change can worry no more. For the fifth year in a row, Central’s SGA will be opening their doors in partner with legal fraternity Phi Alpha Delta to offer Student Government president Chuck Mahone describes the process as relatively simple.“It’s basically a pro bono legal clinic,” said Mahone.
About 50 to 70 new members could be joining the Student Government Association, said SGA officials at Monday's meeting.
The SGA sponsored book trading website Cmich Texts has been picking up steam since its start of the last semester.
Due to the ability to restrict access to social media sites like Twitter and Facebook, privacy is something that many CMU students take for granted.
Registered Student Organizations will have new standards when applying for reimbursements for conference fees.The Student Budget Allocation Committee revised its
Central Michigan University’s Student Government Association unveiled a new logo for the organization Sunday, Aug.
Running on a campaign of following through with promises and being more visible on campus, Central Michigan University’s newest Student Government Association President Charles Mahone has a lot on his plate this fall.But campus issues aside, many students, including incoming freshmen may not know who he is and what he plans to
The complaint most often heard by Central Michigan University Student Government Association President Chuck Mahone usually has something to do with on-campus parking.
When Mahone was voted in as president last spring, he decided to take action regarding his constituents' top concern.
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This coming Earth Week is going to be the best one yet as it will be accompanied by a series of events such as a “trash art” competition, “eco-talks”, a garden party, documentary screenings, trivia night, and much more!
Stress and anxiety brought on by the impending deadline for tax season left Omar Kandah relying on his family for help.
The Canton junior and employee at the Real Food on Campus residential dining hall, said his dad worked with him to make sure his income tax returns were filed ahead of the April deadline, instead of waiting until the last minute.
"Over spring break, when I went home a few days early, I got to sit down with him and get it done early," Kandah said.
With many rounds of thunderous applause, the Student Government Association officials chosen in last week's election were welcomed and sworn in at their inauguration Monday.
Held in the Bovee University Center Rotunda, the event celebrated SGA's achievements of the last year and looked to the future of the organization.
Following their landslide victory in the election, President-elect Charles Mahone and running mate Mariah Urueta were sworn in at the ceremony.
"I feel really blessed by all the support from everyone who helped us get here," Mahone said.
Charles Mahone was speechless when he was told he would be representing the students of Central Michigan University next fall as president of the Student Government Association.
Mahone and running mate Mariah Urueta were elected SGA president and vice president with 75 percent of the total vote in the 2014 SGA elections, which ended Friday at midnight.
“I feel so blessed and grateful that so many voted for us,” Mahone said.
Candidate Charles Mahone has been elected president of the Student Government Association.
SGA elections officially ended Friday at midnight with Mahone and running mate Mariah Urueta receiving 75 percent of the vote.
A total of 1,704 students voted in the presidential election.
The following students were also elected to positions for next year’s SGA.
Taylor Gehrcke: 88 percent.
College of Business senators (3):
Andrew Brown: 45 percent.
Stephen Dunn: 23 percent.
Eric Ostrowski: 31 percent.
College of Education and Human Services senators (3):
Joe Frey: 42 percent.
Michael Greco: 22 percent.
Chelsea Green: 34 percent.
College of Communication and Fine Arts senators (3):
Michael Fenner: 91 percent.
College of Graduate Studies and College of Medicine senators (2):
William Joseph: 87 percent.
College of Health Professions senators (3):
Lissette Rosado: 98 percent
College of Humanities and Social and Behavioral Sciences senators (4):
Rebecca Detroyer: 25 percent.
Brynn McDonnell: 19 percent.
Samuel McNerney: 13 percent.
Miguel Olivera: 12 percent.
College of Science and Technology senators (4):
Shanice Chandler: 31 percent.
Audra Flores: 38 percent.
Vincent Roncelli: 30 percent.
Undecided and Global Campus senators (2):
Joel Maki: 72 percent.
Kaye Reimers: 27 percent.
Editor's note: This article has been updated to change an inaccuracy.
The first day of voter turnout for the Student Government Association's elections surpassed the total number from last year's opening day.
Within the first 24 hours of the week-long vote, more than 800 students logged onto OrgSync and voted in the presidential race while close to 700 students participated in last year's vote.
"It's great to see students really getting involved, putting their opinions out there and voting," said Elections Director Kelly Schiess.
Central Michigan Life’s editorial board met with presidential candidate Chuck Mahone and his running mate Mariah Urueta last week to discuss their platform.
Monday evening's Student Government Association presidential debate was a political battlefield as candidates unleashed a vernacular bombardment on one another.
Students donning campaign buttons and carrying support signs packed into Anspach 162 to hear the presidential and vice presidential candidates answer questions about their platforms.
The candidates were asked predetermined questions for the first half of the debate and questions from students posted on the SGA Twitter account, @CMUSGA, for the second half.
“We are ready to represent you,” said presidential candidate Charles Mahone as he gave his opening remarks to the audience.
In a democracy, providing access to a place to practice your right to vote is paramount.
Casting a ballot allows citizens to select a candidate who can best represent their views.