Sunday, September 24, 2017 - 1:11pm

Each week, The Michigan Daily’s news desk will be publishing a most-read wrap up of the previous week’s most popular articles based on the number of online reads each article received. Here are the five most-read from Sept. 17 to Sept. 23:

Racial slurs written on dorm door name tags

Last weekend, students discovered racist writing on their dorm name tags in West Quad.

Thursday, September 21, 2017 - 5:19pm
President Schlissel addresses Black Student Union protesters at the Union last night.

Following a night of protests over University President Mark Schlissel’s lack of a formal response to racially charged incidents on and around campus, Schlissel and other administrative faculty members — including Martin A.

Wednesday, September 20, 2017 - 9:26pm
A man is arrested by Ann Arbor Police on South University Wednesday night.

UPDATE: This story has been updated with comments from the Division of Public Safety and Security

A fight broke out between two individuals following a rally and protest Wednesday night outside the Michigan Union, resulting in the arrest of one unidentified man.

The man was released Thursday morning pending an arrest warrant for disorderly conduct, University Division of Public Safety and Security spokeswoman Diane Brown confirmed. 

Monday, September 18, 2017 - 6:20pm

If I hadn’t already known that graduate student Ary — who requested her last name not be published — was recovering from several years of alcohol and drug abuse, I wouldn’t have guessed it from her appearance. As we talked last Wednesday in my most comforting setting (the Daily newsroom) I quickly caught onto her dedication to her studies and noticed the bright smile on her face, much like that of any other student.

Sunday, September 17, 2017 - 1:36pm

Each week, The Michigan Daily’s news desk will be publishing a most-read wrap up of the previous week’s most popular articles based on the number of online reads each article received. Here are the five most read from Sept. 10 to Sept. 15:

What's up with Ulrich's?

Monday, September 11, 2017 - 7:42pm
The University of Michigan turned 200 in August.

It has now been mere months over 200 years since the University of Michigan's inception.

Two hundred years worth of innovation, academic renown and multidisciplinary excellence, as a nationwide example and world leader, and of student activists, up-and-coming politicians, surgeons, CEOs, intellectuals and altruists. Two hundred years of those who have studied history and those who have helped make it.

Monday, September 4, 2017 - 12:48am

In recent years, big data emerged as a powerful tool, spurring the University of Michigan to dedicate an initiative and institute to its study and implementation.

In a statement in 2015, Jack Hu, vice president for research at the University, wrote that big data — exorbitantly large data sets that can be parsed to show trends and associations — was “revolutionizing research in extraordinary range of disciplines.”

Saturday, September 2, 2017 - 1:41am
Courtesy of Richard A Nunn from Facebook
Editor's note: This article has been updated to include statements made by University President Mark Schlissel and Rob Sellers, vice provost for equity and inclusion.
Anti-Latinx and pro-Trump graffiti were found on the Rock—an iconic University of Michigan landmark on Hill St and Washtenaw Ave frequently painted by students—Friday afternoon.
Wednesday, July 26, 2017 - 4:28pm
A woman stands next to a fallen house in Detroit in July of 1967.

Erin McBrien remembers Detroit as quiet for most of the summer of 1967. Her father’s position as a police officer required the family live within the city’s confines.

“We were not in the thick of things,” McBrien said. “We were on the outside edges. Of course, we didn’t go down in that area … We were kids. It was quiet in our neighborhood.”

Saturday, July 8, 2017 - 7:50pm

Racial discrimination during one’s youth can predict long-term negative mental health consequences in Black men, one University of Michigan researcher found. However, these consequences later in life differ between males and females.