While photos from Sept. 11 are full of death and despair, photos from Sept. 12 tell a vastly different and more uplifting story.

Ever since the introduction of social media, everything is very short-lived. The memes we see on Facebook, the hilarious videos on YouTube and all the Internet goodies don’t stay with us for longer than a week; at least in my case. So naturally, people already forgot about this Internet sensation.

While this model certainly can’t work in every educational circumstance, it is worth it for professors to think about adjusting the very model of their classrooms if they want their students to think the way the real world thinks.

In the Mexican community, Dec. 12 represents a day of gathering and hope, a moment of union and faith.

We still have much to do to if, in the future, we hope to say we were not implicit in a human rights crisis of such massive and horrific proportions.

Some days I feel as though I am not only pursuing higher education for myself, but for my family as well.

My heart aches. For Lebanon. France. Nigeria. Syria. For both the reported and unreported deaths and injuries. For every wound made in this world from the incessant violence.

Legislative action must be taken to allow for cities to implement mandatory inclusionary zoning and rent control, but this requires a concerted effort to show Lansing that people are in support of the change.

By taking away choice, you are viewing the right to abortion as merely a political issue, when in reality it is much more than that: It is a deeply personal one.

We do not need to disrupt the whole system to fix climate change.