Campus Life

Amid a strained campus environment following the election of President-elect Donald Trump Tuesday, a new Twitter account under the name “UMich Trump Reports” has emerged and quickly gained popularity.

Female veterans and students at the University of Michigan or Eastern Michigan University speak about gender stereotypes for a panel as a part of the University's Veterans Week in the Michigan Union Thursday.

Organizers had to add extra chairs to the Pond Room in the Michigan Union Thursday to accommodate an audience of about 40 students, veterans and other Ann Arbor community members for the Women in the Military Panel.

Students celebrate the Marine Corp Birthday with a special ceremony in the Diag on Thursday evening.

About 40 student and faculty veterans gathered Thursday night near the flagpole in the Diag with cake and camaraderie to ring in the 241st birthday of the U.S. Marine Corps.

The second annual "Service Above Self: Honoring Our Veterans" event was held Wednesday to share veterans’ stories with the community as well as to fundraise for a new Fisher House on site at the Ann Arbor’s Veteran’s Affairs Hospital.

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Wednesday morning, University of Michigan students woke up to find the Rock — a University landmark located at the intersection of Hill Street and Washtenaw Avenue frequently painted by students — depicting violent slogans.  

The threat of terrorism and the U.S.’s current involvement in Iraq and Afghanistan were the focuses of a University of Michigan panel held in honor of Veterans Week Wednesday.

In the wake of Tuesday night’s presidential election, many students took to social media to share their reactions, both expressing them by posts and Tweets and creating a series of campus events.

While students often consider University of Michigan Counseling and Psychological Services the center for mental health services on campus, there are an assortment of resources on campus that often fulfills student needs outside of traditional therapy, such as the University Health System a

At an environmental lecture in Palmer Commons Friday, biodynamic beekeeper Gunther Hauk examined the ways in which the honeybee crisis intersects with the modern political and economic realm to a crowd of nearly 70 students, faculty and staff.