Updated: 15 min 47 sec ago
For the fourth consecutive year, an MSU College of Education graduate has been named the Michigan Student Teacher/Intern of the Year. This year's recipient is elementary education graduate Julia McLean.
Grasshopper mice have developed the evolutionary equivalent of martial arts to use bark scorpions' greatest strength-their venom-against them. The MSU-led research could lead to advances in treating pain in humans.
The No. 25 MSU women's golf team will be looking to capture its third conference title in four years at the Big Ten Championships this weekend at the par 72, 6,017-yar Pete Dye Course at the French Lick Resort in French Lick, Ind.
Wharton Center has announced its full 2014-15 season.
Offering a big finish to the 2013-14 season and academic year, Michigan State University's Symphony Orchestra, University Chorale, State Singers and Choral Union will perform Gustav Mahler's magnificent Symphony No. 2, dubbed the Resurrection Symphony.
New research shows that cells are more resilient in taking care of their DNA than scientists originally thought. Even when missing critical components, cells can adapt and make copies of their DNA in an alternative way.
Educating yourself about sexual assault and understanding the meaning of consent are the key messages of the MSU No Excuse for Sexual Assault Campaign.
From theater to rock to music therapy, the MSU Community Music School offers summer camps that appeal to a range of interests. Youth can select from six different camps. All are now open for registration.
With the arrival of summer, it's time to begin thinking about the seasonal construction that takes place at MSU. This year, there are several projects that will be happening across campus.
An MSU researcher is looking to give exercise enthusiasts the extra nudge they need during a workout, and her latest research shows that a cyber buddy can help.
Ahhh...I leaned back in my chair and let the sun hit my face. Finally, spring had sprung. During the months and months of unrelenting ice storms, power outages, polar vortexes and blizzards, this is what I had been waiting for. The temperature hit 70 degrees, the birds were chirping, a lovely breeze was blowing and flowers were pushing through the soil. This was bliss.
Except what the heck was that? No way. NO WAY. Seriously? There was no way that a mosquito actually bit me on the very first day I bared my pasty white legs to the elements. And yet, there it was. The telltale itchy red bump smack dab in the middle of my shin. Come on! How is that even fair? We went from frostbite to bug bites in the blink of an eye-a soul-sucking winter to bloodsucking pests in a matter of days.
As I scratched my bite (I know I'm not supposed to but I just have to) I thought about how annoying it was. And then I thought about how lucky I am. Sitting here in Michigan, what is a mosquito bite other than small spot and an annoying itch?
About 60 percent of infants are born jaundiced and many spend their first days of life isolated from their mothers underneath special lights that help them eliminate the excess bilirubin in their bloodstreams.
Craig Pearson, of Bloomfield Township, a senior in both the Lyman Briggs College and the Honors College, and Kristin McCool, of St. Johns, a senior in the College of Arts and Letters, were recently chosen as the 2014 recipients of the Richard Lee Featherstone Endowed Prize.
The world is experiencing an unprecedented increase in the amount of emerging infectious diseases, which pose significant risk to both wild and domestic animal and human populations. Individuals in a population, whether they are animal or human, can play very different roles in how diseases are spread.
Floods of molten lava may sound like the stuff of apocalyptic theorists, but history is littered with evidence of such past events where vast lava outpourings originating deep in the Earth accompany the breakup of continents.
A triple major in neuroscience, biochemistry and molecular biology, and English, Craig Pearson crafted a one-of-a-kind academic program to accommodate the depth and breadth of his scientific and literary interests. In the process, he changed the way he sees the world. The triple-threat senior, who founded a literary journal for students with visual disabilities, has played key roles in research investigating treatments for blindness and examining brain activity in people as they read literature. As a Marshall Scholar, Craig will pursue doctoral studies at Cambridge University and continue to blaze a trail into the workings of the human mind and body.
Steven Hanson, who has served as interim dean of MSUs International Studies and Programs for nearly a year, is the the new ISP dean.
The MSU Innovation Center recognizes the MSU Inventor of the Year, Innovator of the Year and Tech Transfer Achievement Award winners. Commended for their perseverance and creativity at the MSU Innovation Celebration, awardees were presented with plaques and a cash prize.
A newly constructed turf field and facilities used for practice by the MSU Spartan Marching Band will be named to honor a former trustee of MSU as well as a long-time band family.
MSU students who live in the residence halls will see their room-and-board rates increase by 3.95 percent next academic year.