The Spartan Nutrition and Performance Program is offering its speed and athletic enhancement camp, FUNdamentals of Athletic Movement, again this spring to serve the even younger athlete.
Michigan State football will have three games in primetime on Big Ten Network in 2016.
Only about 65 percent of homicides in the United States are solved - down 15 percent from the mid-1970s - but a new study led by an MSU criminologist examines how some police departments are getting it right.
Marty Bechina goes 4-for-4 in the win to even the weekend series.
Spartans place 11th as a team.
MSU scores five in the seventh for 9-7 victory.
As governments and researchers race to develop policies and technologies to make energy production more sustainable and mitigate climate change, they need to remember that the most-sophisticated endeavors won't work if they're not adopted.
A new study from Michigan State University makes inroads in learning to "read" the genome, a key goal of modern biology.
Gifts of $15 million, $10 million from Richard and Helen DeVos and $5 million from Peter and Joan Secchia, will help construct the Michigan State University Grand Rapids Research Center, or GRRC.
MSU researchers used an old-fashioned neurobiology technique to explore new avenues for treatments to reverse a late-onset neurodegenerative disease that robs men of the capacity to walk, run, chew and swallow.
Sophomore kinesiology major was an All-Big Ten Selection in 2015.
Spartans done with exams, and focus solely on softball.
The Spartans head to Stillwater, Oklahoma, returning to NCAA Regionals for the first time since 2009.
Spartans host Huskers in three-game set.
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.