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Central Michigan Life has had the chance to speak with students from all walks of life — Black, LGBTQ+, Hispanic, first-generation, Asian, Hindu, Indigenous, Jewish, white, Muslim and so on. What every student has made clear is the need for community, specifically among students of color.
From a family Christmas table, back to the desk in the dorms covered in homework assignments, this spring semester crawled into view just after we made our resolutions and expectations lists. And this year, we want to see something different.
As the clock ticks down and the people on T.V. in New York look more inebriated, you may be thinking about making a New Year’s resolution a reality.As we approach the New Year, consider what a meaningful goal looks like for your work, school and personal life.
When November arrives, many Americans get excited for the holiday season and the delicious, hot, home-cooked meals that come with it. College students drool over the sheer thought of going home for Thanksgiving break to indulge in the feast or to simply raid our parents’ cabinets and fridges.
There comes a time in every young woman’s life where she begins to strive for a perfect body. Except it’s not just women. And it’s not just young people.
On the fourth floor of Moore Hall, magic happens. We hurry to deliver the news to you. Then, across Central Michigan University and Mount Pleasant, you pick up the paper; you scroll on our socials and see our headlines, our photos, our designs - the results of magic and work.
As we return on campus this semester, changes from the summer loom over us. Whether it is the memories we have made or lessons we have learned, we all share a common change.
Sexual assault and domestic violence are both taboo subjects that, frankly, many of us do not want to believe are happening right under our noses.
This March, our campus will celebrate namesake holidays, like International Women’s Day, St. Patrick’s Day and Holi. But there’s a lesser-known holiday this month that is happening as we speak.
Last week, we watched in horror as an all-too common, all-too American experience took the innocence of yet another school campus.
As Black History Month is upon us, it’s important for students, faculty and community members to understand the meaning of this annual tradition, but to also challenge it — to want more from it.
Last week, we celebrated Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Week and this week, the campus honored Jewish heritage.
We made it to yet another year where the phrase "new normal" seems to, again, define an unknown number of days, weeks and months to come. Over almost three years, we have become accustomed to waiting on the next outbreak, variant or, let’s be real, the next bad news.
Our semester is finally coming to a close. For the first time in three years, we were able to go about our lives – classes, jobs and all – without the requirement of masks, mandates and minutia looming.
We’re one month out from the end of classes. The stress is building – from classes to work to seasonal changes, it may seem like it’s all coming down at once.
In the past two elections – presidential and midterm – Central Michigan University student voter participation has spiked. Let’s keep up the streak in this upcoming midterm election.
In a democracy, each voter has a voice in how government works. Sometimes that voice is expressed directly, e.g., through voting for library or school funding. At other times that voice is expressed indirectly through elected officials.
Don’t you hate it when someone reads your text wrong? One of the first rules I have with friends and family is that if we’re having a heated argument, do it on a call – not text.
If you want to have a say in how our community works–on campus or in town–now is the time to get involved. Participating in local public meetings is how you can stay informed.
Well, Central Michigan University, it seems as though we might have made it to the other side.