While MSU's advocates on the frontlines of rallies after the MSU Feb. 13 mass shooting have seen legislation change around guns, they believe there is still work to be done.
Michigan State University students soaked up the more forgiving weather as they lined up outside local East Lansing bar Crunchy's, waiting to meet "Top Gun: Maverick" star Miles Teller. However, not everyone was able to make it through the pear green door.
Students United for Palestinian Rights, or SUPR, Arab Cultural Society, or ACS, and Planned Parenthood Generation Action, or PPGA, have partnered to hold a Menstrual Product Drive for Gaza until Feb. 6 in room 206 at the Michigan State University International Center. The drive is available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
With a sprawling campus, Michigan State University can sometimes be hard to navigate, and many students turn to transportation methods like bicycles or buses. However, especially with winter settling in, the high volumes of students using MSU's Capital Area Transportation Authority, or CATA, buses can make traveling a nuisance.
Since the rise of the Civil Rights Movement in 1954, protest marches have long been a form of activism in fighting to end racial segregation and exclusion. It was at the historic March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, held in 1963, where Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. delivered the exalted "I Have a Dream" speech. Communications senior and member of Alpha Phi Alpha Brandon Foster will be the coordinator for the 2024 MLK Commemorative March. For Foster, who was also coordinator last year, the march "means a lot to him" because it brings diversity, equity and inclusion within MSU.