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An educational experience at Central Michigan University is incomplete without exposure to ideas that challenge students' beliefs and perceptions about the world.This includes ideas that make you uncomfortable or angry.CMU has an open campus policy as it should.
At a time when the university has made it clear that its priorities lie with academic research and supporting a financially-dependent college of medicine, a new Visual Merchandising Lab in Wightman Hall represents direct investment in student success.Construction for the lab was budgeted at $425,000, which included renovations and the addition of technology and furnishings. Michael Mamp, professor in the Fashion Merchandising and Design program, played a crucial role in renovation.
This summer, City Commissioners took actions to address common complaints made by residents who share their neighborhoods with students north of campus.They did so while most of Central Michigan University's student population returned home or left Mount Pleasant, demonstrating a lack of communication that has fostered contempt between the two groups for decades.During those meetings, the city commission approved several changes that will directly affect students – including hiring an additional code enforcement officer to police a student-populated zone known as the M-2 district.Those decisions were reached during a time of the year when few students were able participate in public discussions at open meetings.
Central Michigan University states the danger of declining state support when to lobbying for increased funding, but students have really been the ones suffer the burden of their school's budgetary needs.When CMU sets its budget each year, it determines a tuition increase that can generate enough revenue to cover its costs.
A growing sense of anticipation, crowded tailgate tents and the vibrant glow of maroon and gold jerseys under the lights at Kelly/Shorts Shorts Stadium signal the return of Central Michigan University football on Thursday.If you don't go to CMU's season-opener against Oklahoma State you are missing out.
As city officials condemn the quality of life in student-populated areas north of campus and local law enforcement tightens its grip on student behavior on Welcome Weekend, it can seem like Central Michigan University is a hostile place.
This fall marks the beginning of a long journey for 3,600 freshmen who are taking their first steps on the road to graduation.
Starting with the Thursday, Aug. 27 edition, Central Michigan Life will be making several changes to its publication process.The print version of Central Michigan Life will publish on Monday and Thursday each week and will change from a broadsheet to tabloid format.
Exam week is right around the corner. Filled with projects and final tests, it is one of the busiest weeks of the semester- some will be at internships, others working at home- take time to relax - break for your brain.
Try to put yourself in the place of a person who has just experienced a sexual assault. You have just experienced physical trauma, you are being interviewed by the police and you are advised to get a medical examination, also called a rape kit. Because rape kits performed in Mount Pleasant are not done according to a specific established procedure, you are advised to go to either Saginaw or Midland for one that will hold up best in court.
Graduate student Pradeep Gujjula was arraigned on Friday morning after being arrested for a fourth-degree criminal sexual assault of a Central Michigan University staff member.Central Michigan University Police Department officers determined Gujjula inappropriately the woman's chest the night of April 15 after asking to take a selfie photograph with her.
The semester's end is drawing near, and with it come the inevitable Student Opinion Surveys.Intended to a be a measuring tool for professor efficiency, the SOS form has become a routine, mundane and inaccurate institution in the Central Michigan University community.
Last week, the Greek community at Central Michigan University raised an impressive $50,000 during Greek Week 2015, bringing philanthropy to the forefront of the annual event.The money will be donated to the Angel Wings Fund, which creates college scholarships for children who have lost a parent to cancer.
Students at Central Michigan University have voiced their opinions on medical marijuana use loud and clear. The Student Government Association, the representative voice of the student body, passed a bill supporting the possession of medical marijuana by students with chronic illnesses on March 30.The bill called for university students to be able to carry usable marijuana— in flower, edible and concentrate form—and paraphernalia on campus without fear of punishment.
A 2013 study in Isabella County has revealed that racism and discrimination against Native Americans in our community is far from eradicated.Commissioned by the Isabella County Human Rights Committee and funded by the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe, the study showed less than 15 percent of Native American participants had a positive opinion of Isabella County.
The Isabella County Trial Court instituted a new policy March 9 prohibiting cellphones, cameras and recording devices in the courthouse.
Michigan could follow other states in raising the speed limit to 80 mph along some stretches of road.Idaho, Utah , Texas and Wyoming have all enacted legislation that raised the legal speed limit to 80 mph on certain roads.
As graduation looms near for many Central Michigan University students, questions about the all-important audit are bound to come up.
In the culmination of a semester-long struggle with Northern Michigan University's student newspaper, The North Wind, the paper's board denied to hire both its faculty adviser and the only applicant for editor in chief in a meeting on April 3.In recent months, The North Wind's student journalists had shifted their focus to hard-hitting, investigative work.
Indiana business religious freedom law – comment.
Point out that businesses don’t even like it bc it could prevent people from
applying for fear of discrimination.