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Located in the Charles V. Park Library the center operates from 3-8 p.m. Sunday through Wednesday. The center is a place where students can receive help from staff in creating a speech, presentation or pitch, said director and communications professor Leslie Withers.
For those interested in marching in support of survivors of sexual violence, a Take Back the Night march is scheduled for 8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 19. The march will begin outside of the Charles V. Park Library and will be followed by a Survivor Speak Out in room 221 of the Bovee University Center.
Hernandez, a former professor at Central Michigan University, is the author of “The Pedagogy of Real Talk,” which describes his experiences as an "at risk" student and the methods he has developed to help educators better connect with struggling students.
Steve Murphy and Javier Pena, the Drug Enforcement Administration agents who helped capture Colombian drug lord Pablo Escobar, are scheduled to speak at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 17 in Plachta Auditorium.
Members of Take Back the Tap and Student Environmental Alliance gathered in Anspach Hall Tuesday night to get crafty and kick-off the month-long awareness event, Tap-A-Palooza.
University Theatre will continue its 2017-18 season with The Other Project, with showings of the piece taking place at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 5-7 and Oct. 12-14, with 2 p.m. shows Oct. 8 and 15 in the Theatre-on-the-Side in Moore Hall.
Lauren Grawburg has a pink ribbon on the back of her truck. To her, it's a symbol of something much bigger than everyday advocacy. It's a reminder of her mother, Beth Ann Grawburg, who died of breast cancer in 2006, when Lauren was 13 years old.
Students interested in politics and the Galapagos are in for a-once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, said David Jesuit, political science and public administration chairperson and Model United Nations adviser.
In the deep, dark atmosphere of Moore 102, Trap Door Improv uses the Platform Theatre to create their magic.
Select downtown businesses had deals and sales during the annual fall open house on Friday, Sept. 29 and Saturday, Sept. 30. They encourage students to come and take part in all they have to offer.
Over 100 students flooded the Bovee University Center Gold Room Thursday, Sept. 28 for the Brown Girl Expo. Sponsored by registered student organization Phenomenal Brown Girl, the Brown Girl Expo featured a multitude of talent from women of color and allowed them to showcase what they have to offer to Central Michigan University’s campus.
Phenomenal Brown Girl, a multicultural registered student organization dedicated to women's empowerment, sisterhood, mentoring and service, will host its first Brown Girl Expo from 6:30-9 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 28 in the Bovee University Center Gold Room. The event is free and open to the public.
For Manistee senior Brianna Walter, the small city of Mount Pleasant is by far the liveliest and most densely populated place she's ever lived.
In the middle of class, Trista Marr pauses to stop her 20-month-old twins from smashing apples into her new couch.
Lincoln Park senior Dana Whyte noticed Mount Pleasant’s lack of diversity after arriving on campus her freshman year.
Central Michigan University’s Program Board is holding a series of trivia nights this semester, with one taking place at 8 p.m. this Thursday, Sept. 28 in Powers Ballroom.
Alternative Winter Break sign ups will take place at 7:30 a.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 26 on the Mary Ellen Brandell Volunteer Center’s OrgSync portal.
For nearly 94 years, the Central Michigan University marching band has provided the soundtrack for CMU football. With harmony and near-perfect precision, more than 260 student musicians march in unison across the field.
The harmony in Central Harmony goes beyond sound — music brings members of this singing group together and they have developed strong friendships with each other.
They especially love coming up with jokes and puns, normally involving the acronym for Central Harmony — CH.
Hazing is one of the only crimes in the U.S. where the victim does not need to state that something has happened to them for those at fault to get in trouble. In other words, most victims of hazing do not even realize they are being hazed, said panel member and assistant director of student organizations on Central Michigan University's campus, Dani Rossman.