Updated: 59 min 4 sec ago
MSU making its 17th NCAA Regional appearance in the past 18 seasons.
MSU's Abrams Planetarium will host a viewing Monday that will give skywatchers the chance to see an astronomical event that doesn't come around very often.
The day was clear, the sky was blue and though I was high above the city of Flint, I could still pick out tiny specks of people on the ground. I was sitting in a tiny four-seat airplane, not entirely comfortable, but reassuring myself that the pilot knew what he was doing. After all, he was an Air Force pilot and astronaut who had just finished a mission on the Discovery space shuttle. I've been very fortunate to do some cool things in my life and this ranks right up there.
I was working for a U.S. senator at the time and managing his military academy nomination process. As part of my work, I had arranged for the astronaut, who had been one of the senator's previous nominees to the Air Force Academy, to return to his hometown of Flint to talk with high school students. After all the events of the day were done, he still had time before his flight out of town and wanted to renew his license at the Flint Bishop airport. He asked my coworker and me to come along on his test flight - how could we refuse?
I looked down at the huge Buick City auto plant and the tops of downtown buildings. Tiny cars drove around the streets and little dots of people moved through the neighborhoods, many of them showing signs of blight. They were moving among half-burned structures and overgrown lots - small marks that looked insignificant from my vantage point. Except they weren't insignificant - they were people with hopes and dreams and struggles and pain. From where I was, it would have been easy to ignore who they really were, but I had met so many of them earlier that day, I couldn't.
Occasionally things happen in life that make you feel you are where you are meant to be. This happened to me on our second day of maternal-child clinical at a Detroit hospital. As part of an icebreaker activity, I shared with my eight students where I started my nursing career (Neonatal Intensive Care) 38 years ago and my subsequent positions in nursing.
What is day-to-day life like in a U.S. city where the water supply is not safe for drinking, bathing or cooking? How are residents coping through the crisis? How are they striving to ensure the best possible future for their children?
A 29-ton sample of iron ore, a gift from the city of Ishpeming, Michigan, was placed outside the north entrance of the Natural Science Building, which houses the geological sciences department.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture has awarded Michigan State University researchers and collaborators at six other universities across the country a four-year, $2.3 million grant to develop management plans for downy mildew, a fungus-like pathogen that represents one of the greatest threats to American vegetable crops.
MSU will host commencement ceremonies this weekend at the Jack Breslin Student Events Center on the corner of Harrison Road and Kalamazoo Street.
The sophomore hit .500 and had five RBIs last week.
Enjoy the ambiance of music and garden flora during the Music in the Garden outdoor concert series, presented by the MSU College of Music in the W.J. Beal Botanical Garden.
Ashley Archer, an MSU Honors College sophomore majoring in fisheries and wildlife in Lyman Briggs College, has earned the nationally competitive Udall Scholarship.
The Eli and Edythe Broad Art Museum at Michigan State University presents an exhibition featuring photographs and video by internationally renowned photographer Gideon Mendel, "Gideon Mendel: Drowning World."
The city of East Lansing and MSU have announced the book selections for the 2016 One Book, One Community program: "Enrique's Journey" by Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Sonia Nazario and "City of Thorns" by Ben Rawlence.
MSU hits three homers in home finale victory.
MSU improved to 3-1 against the Wolverines this season.
Current estimates indicate that agricultural production must nearly double by 2050 to feed the world's growing population. Add the impacts of climate change and the scarcity of land and water, and you have one of the greatest challenges facing the world community today.
They are tops in their fields, each bringing years of experience and an abundance of research into different areas of public health. The investitures of Jennifer Johnson, Harold "Woody' Neighbors and Debra Furr-Holden as the first three Charles Stewart Mott Endowed Professors of Public Health was a "momentous occasion" for the MSU College of Human Medicine, interim Dean Aron Sousa said.
Keegan Baar earns his first win of the season.
Katie Sharp picks up second-team honors.
This is the first B1G honor for Rutledge.