The bat that invaded Frist Campus Center earlier this semester returned to campus on New Year’s Day to haunt undergraduates preparing for finals. Students reported sensing the bat’s aura upon returning to campus for reading week. Undergraduate Student Government has agreed to host a séance on Thursday night for students who wish to venerate the bat in exchange for good luck on their exams.
The 34-year-old politically progressive activist wove together anecdotes about his patients and family members as he recalled his career trajectory from medical residency to academia to public service. Earlier this year, El-Sayed sought the Democratic nomination to become the first Muslim governor of Michigan.
According to the statement, the suspect was described as a white male, who was approximately five feet eight inches tall, had a medium build, and wore a dark-colored hoodie. The reporting person also said that the male’s genitals were exposed.
Earlier today, Charter Club’s menorah was discovered broken in the great room fireplace. The menorah had previously stood on a table in the club’s front atrium. Officers think the incident occurred sometime after 2 a.m. this morning. The incident is currently under investigation.
“It’s really a movement, and as with any movement, it’s not only about strength in numbers,” Chen said. “It’s about the strength in conviction in what we’re doing.”
At approximately 6 p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 2, students evacuated the McGraw Center for Teaching and Learning, located on the 300 level of Frist Campus Center, due to a bat sighting.
New technology in renovated learning spaces discussed, honor committee members confirmed at USG meeting
Improvements to learning spaces and honor code confirmations were on the discussion table in the Undergraduate Student Government Senate meeting meeting on Oct. 21.
Around 9 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 12, a student in a Cottage Club sweatshirt handed a Wawa cashier his ID. “We only accept American IDs,” said the cashier. The student, irate, stormed out. He was trying to buy a Juul pod.
The talk, moderated by McCormick Professor Robert P. George, covered the lives and legacies of the Supreme Court justices with connections to the Jewish faith and tradition. Currently, one third of the justices on the Supreme Court are Jewish, but that has not always been the case.
The Undergraduate Student Government discussed campus recreation, voter rights, and committee reappointments in its weekly meeting on Oct. 14.