Updated: 1 hour 20 min ago
Denzel Valentine scored 19 points with 5-for-6 3-point shooting and MSU beat Oakland 87-61 on Sunday night.
MSU continues to appear in both national and global rankings as a leader in environmental sustainability.
MSU is now accepting applications for the Richard Lee Featherstone Endowed Prize.
MSUFCU has partnered with the Telamon Farmworker Individual Development Account Program and MSU CAMP to assist migrant students with financial hardships as they complete a post-secondary education.
At the Dec. 12 Board of Trustees meeting, six students were recognized with Board of Trustees' Awards for having the highest grade point average at the close their last semesters in attendance at MSU.
Under a resolution adopted today by the MSU Board of Trustees, President Lou Anna K. Simon will be receiving a salary increase.
CATA prepares to implement its winter break schedule on a number of routes beginning Dec. 15.
MSU Board of Trustees has authorized the demolition of the former Grand Rapids Press building located in downtown Grand Rapids, Michigan, on property the university acquired in 2012.
MSU scientists are closer to discovering a possible way to boost healthy cell production in cancer patients as they receive chemotherapy.
No. 19/21 MSU will play its second-straight road game, taking on Loyola Chicago on at 3 p.m. ET Dec. 14 .
The Big Ten Conference announced the Academic All-Big Ten honorees for the 2014 fall sports on Wednesday, Dec. 10.
Here's today's MSU High 5 - a morning hello and the fastest way to get you up to speed with what's happening at Michigan State University.
MSU will host commencement ceremonies this weekend at the Jack Breslin Student Events Center on the corner of Harrison Road and Kalamazoo Street.
Eleven Michigan State football players have been named to the 2014 Academic All-Big Ten Team.
The MSU Board of Trustees will meet at 9:30 a.m. Friday in the Board Room of the Hannah Administration Building.
John F. Kennedy once said, "If art is to nourish the roots of our culture, society must set the artist free to follow his vision wherever it takes him." I agree with him wholeheartedly.
I remember the day that sentiment hit home for me personally. My then-17-year-old daughter, who had been researching colleges and programs and figuring out what she wanted to do, came to me and said, "It might not be the smartest or most stable thing to do, but I don't want to be 50 years old regretting that I never tried to make it in musical theater."
How could I argue with my spirited and wise kid who could see at a young age that if you give up on your vision or your dreams too early, you will regret it? She's a smart kid who could have studied just about anything in college. She knew she could follow a traditional path toward a career that offered easier job opportunities, stability and financial security, but she also knew that wouldn't make her happy. I had to set my talented artist free to follow her vision.
During my years at MSU, 1963-65 as a doctoral student, and 1965 to the present as a faculty member, I have served nine university presidents from John Hannah to Clifton Wharton, to Lou Anna K. Simon. Each brought well-honed leadership skills and each shaped the university.
The MSU Department of Theatre, within the College of Arts and Letters, offers theatrical experiences of professional caliber and various levels of training to prepare students for careers in theater and to provide opportunities for many students to perform in all aspects of the art as an expansive and social outlet.
The department also seeks to provoke and sustain interest in the theatre as a source of truth and insight into the human condition; to preserve and investigate further historical traditions and to present new plays that reflect the present condition of society.
A new annual report from MSU details the number of complaints made under the university's anti-discrimination and sexual harassment policies for the past three years, highlights available campus resources and reinforces reporting protocols for the Spartan community.
That fuzzy fungus creeping onto the forgotten food buried in your crisper is hiding something. Mold is more than a nuisance that spoils dated produce, it also indicates the presence of toxins. Certain molds, such as those that grow on corn, pistachios and peanuts, produce a deadly carcinogenic toxin called aflatoxin. Aflatoxin is responsible for up to 28 percent of liver cancer cases worldwide and is the biggest risk factor for the disease. But an MSU researcher is fighting the fungus and working to prevent future cases of aflatoxin-induced liver cancer.