Early Sunday, the U.S.

As a graduate of the University of Michigan, I have been paying extreme attention to the 2016 presidential campaign. My change from being a Hillary Clinton supporter in 2008 to a Donald Trump supporter in 2016 isn't typical. I barely knew about Trump after he declared he would run for president.

As Asian/Pacific Islander American students and alumni of the University of Michigan, we are called to action as we witness everything we love about our campus and nation coming under assault.

Thanksgiving is an American holiday that celebrates the coming together of the Native Americans and the Pilgrims. Every fourth Thursday of November, we gather with our friends and family to enjoy each other’s company and to give thanks for what we have.

An open letter to the faculty of the University of Michigan:

Law Prof. James Hathaway, founder and director of the University of Michigan Law School’s Program in Refugee and Asylum Law, spoke earnestly to a group of Michigan students at a lecture on Nov.

In the aftermath of the 2016 presidential election, I, like many others, experienced an amalgam of emotions: frustration, anger, fear, guilt, shame. In particular, in a way more than ever before, I have felt the overwhelming presence of my privilege as a white man in the United States.

Thanksgiving might be a little different this year. Yes, there will still be turkey, madness on Black Friday and Ohio State versus Michigan on Saturday. However, many of us are facing difficult and uncomfortable political discussions with family.

The University of Michigan purchases more than $1 billion of goods and services each year, including everything from desks to transportation and hig