After surviving the first few weeks of summer classes, Aggies are sharing tips and tricks to help fellow students get through their courses.
June 19, or Juneteenth, is the annual celebration of national emancipation. Though this day has nationwide significance, it is even more important to the Black community, especially those in Texas.
Texas A&M’s campus is currently home to the LGBTQ+ Cultural Center, along with various LGBTQ+ student organizations and has become a safer place for students of any sexuality to celebrate themselves. This environment has drastically changed over the years, and was forged in large part by…
Found on the second floor of the Student Services Building is the LGBTQ+ Pride Center, guarded by the office’s mascot Gay-zilla. While Pride Month is currently underway, the center provides student and community support year-round.
Currently featured at the Forsyth Galleries in the Memorial Student Center is “The Global Power of WWII Propaganda,” curated by anthropology seniors Clarissa Carrasco and Kimberly Chancellor, history senior Cameron Stapleton and management junior Alyssa Andreone. The students are pursuing a …
As graduation approaches, seven Black women participated in a photo shoot on Thursday, April 29, at the Jack K. Williams Administration Building to celebrate each of their achievements in unity. The purpose of the shoot was to raise awareness of the accomplishments Black women have made on c…
With undergraduate commencement ceremonies two weeks away, seniors reminisce on memories made at Texas A&M before taking on life away from Aggieland. Many traditions like Elephant Walk, Ring Day and Muster have already passed, and finals are the only thing left for seniors before walking…
Art has always been a creative outlet for allied health junior Shim Mi Kadota. After feeling isolated, but wanting to make a difference in the way humans connect with each other, Kadota turned her creativity to stick-and-poke tattoos.
After placing second at the Association of College Unions International Collegiate National Championship in 2019 and 2018, the Texas A&M trap and skeet club won the national title this past March despite the challenges faced due to COVID-19.
Open through May 20, the Wright Gallery in Texas A&M’s College of Architecture is showcasing an exhibition entitled “Something Tangible” by Bryan Florentin.
Elephant Walk, one of Texas A&M’s oldest traditions for graduating seniors, took place Thursday, April 22, at 6:21 p.m. with COVID-19 guidelines in place.
This past year has challenged students’ relationships with nature due to COVID-19, but in light of Earth Day on April 22, some Aggies are reflecting on their goals to protect the environment.
Texas A&M’s Rec Sports and Health Promotion departments are teaming up to provide a trauma-informed yoga session called “Healing with Friends,” aimed toward survivors of sexual assault and their allies.
MSC Town Hall’s second annual DRAGgieland was a night of glitz, glamour and support for the LGBTQ+ community. This year’s event was two showings, night one as the competition and night two as a showcase of performers, including native Texan Alyssa Edwards.
The American Association of University Women, or AAUW, is a national organization focused on education, economic security and advocacy for women.
Without a “stunt” pulled by Texas A&M electrical engineering students during the annual A&M-University of Texas rivalry football game in 1921, broadcast as it is known today might not exist.
After months of hard work, MSC FISH members were excited to host Kyle Field Day, an all-day service event designed to bring the community together.
Free and open to the public, Downtown Bryan Street and Art Fair will feature a variety of activities, displays and booths to shop from for all patrons.
As spring graduation approaches, many members of the Class of 2021 are reflecting on how COVID-19 restrictions and online learning have pervaded the last year of their college experience.
This Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention Month, Aggies and the Bryan-College Station community are highlighting resources for victims and survivors.
On Friday, April 2 allies and others will have the opportunity to hear Aggies share transformative stories not often voiced at Texas A&M. The goal is increased understanding and awareness of how to be supportive of the LGBTQ+ campus community.
In light of the recent anti-Asian attacks in Atlanta, Asian Pacific Islander Desi American, or APIDA, students reflect and give insight into their personal experiences growing up as members of this marginalized community.
College is the first time many students have ownership over their finances and must navigate tuition payments, student loans and budgeting. The Money Education Center, or MEC, at Texas A&M seeks to educate students on money practices so they can achieve financial wellness.
As Women’s History Month comes to an end, several of Texas A&M’s leading women are influencing their communities and advocating for equality and allyship.
Starting the week of March 28, the LGBTQ+ Pride Center is holding its annual LGBTQ+ Awareness Week to educate students and faculty about prevalent issues faced by this community. The week also aims to shed light on the sexual diversity and gender variance at Texas A&M.
Along with providing fresh produce to the community, Aquatic Greens Farm in Bryan helps support individuals with special needs working on the farm.
Coffee is a pivotal part of many Aggies’ mornings, and with the grand opening of a new Last Shot XPresso location, their options became even more diverse.
Texas A&M’s Best Buddies program promotes an atmosphere of inclusion by creating lasting friendships between college students and community members living with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
The annual TEDxTAMU 2021 conference is bringing together an influential group of speakers to discuss diverse topics and spark inspiring conversations.
One year after COVID-19 was declared a pandemic, Aggies and Brazos County locals gathered in somber silence with candles lit on Thursday evening to honor the losses COVID-19 has caused and continues to cause.
Busha’s Custom Cookies serves a wide range of flavors for cookies personally designed for any event and allows individuals to decorate their own pastries through private lessons. Located in Downtown Bryan, the business is owned and operated by Catherine Buckner, Class of 2011.