This one is for you, Bachelor Nation. Features reporter Lily Guiney talks the premiere episode of Michelle Young's "Bachelorette" season.
Looking for some tunes to get you in the fall mood? Look no further. Environmental reporter Jack Armstrong details why Detroit native J Dilla will "complement your fall perfectly."
"As human beings, it’s natural to be uncomfortable with things we’re not familiar with," writes public health reporter Raenu Charles. "We have preconceived expectations and biases. That’s just part of the human experience. However, as journalists, it’s our responsibility to put those expectations aside and report on what’s actually going on in front of us. We owe it not just to our readers but also to our sources, who trust us to represent them fairly."
It only makes sense that city editor Griffin Wiles and cops and courts reporter Wajeeha Kamal would write a double column to review "American Horror Story: Double Feature," the tenth iteration of the "AHS" franchise.
"When I got the email notification, my heart sank — as soon as I opened the message, I discovered that a student in my in-person math class had tested positive for COVID-19 and that I was exposed on Wednesday, Sept. 1."
"I wonder what Thompson would say about the events that are taking place now: the polarization of this country, all the anger and rage and pointing fingers at one another," City of East Lansing reporter Noah Edgar writes. "I can't help but think that his words would unite us, or at the very least make us laugh."
MSU talked a big game about making sure things are handled safely during the pandemic, but now that we’re at our most vulnerable state having people back in East Lansing, there is a lack of direct communication to the students, staff and faculty at the university.
The State News is a student newspaper, and we don’t want to lose focus of that. As students, we offer a unique perspective many of our competitors can’t. We know what students care about. We know what students want to see because we’re students too.
I may not be able to ease your anxieties, and I may not be able to tell you if this is what's best, because even after 17 months, there are unknowns about COVID-19. But I can tell you this: No matter what happens next, The State News has you covered.
There’s still time to support student safety. We’d much rather require students to be vaccinated than see another outbreak that results in another year of virtual learning. Now is the time to be proactive, MSU. Do the right thing.