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What began as a small endeavor to help pay for urban planning junior Diana Reyna’s college tuition, has become a thriving dessert baking business that services College Station and Houston.

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Since the suspension of in-person classes in the spring, there has been some uncertainty surrounding COVID-19 and whether or not Aggies would step foot on campus this fall. Come July 24, professors will alleviate this uncertainty and make a final decision on their lecturing methods, as the u…

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This summer, one student organization is looking to celebrate Black artists in light of the recent protests surrounding racial injustice.

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With several social and political current events shaping 2020, this year’s July 4 will be the 79th celebration of Independence Day since it was officially declared a holiday in 1941.

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Art brings people together and now, once again, Aggies can connect through the displays at the MSC University Art Galleries.

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When students left Texas A&M for spring break, no one knew that they would not be returning to life as usual the next week. COVID-19 struck the U.S. and by March 12, A&M had moved classes online for the rest of the semester.

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As Kevin Bacon coolly strummed his acoustic guitar before a Zoom roundtable interview, the six degrees of separation between me and this seasoned actor dwindled to zero. Bacon met with The Battalion, among other student publications, in promotion of his latest horror film, “You Should Have L…

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While people typically gather at festivals, concerts and parades in June, the LGBTQ+ Pride Center at Texas A&M is offering alternative ways for Aggies to celebrate Pride Month.

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As the fall semester approaches and a vaccine for COVID-19 is still in the works, Texas A&M has prepared new campus rules regarding health and safety to encourage student safety as they return in August.

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Two sisters swept the top two places at their high school and are making their way to Texas A&M, dreams in hand.

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Father’s Day is a day typically dedicated to grilling, fishing, attending restaurants and cookouts and giving gifts to dads. With COVID-19 cases spiking in Brazos County however, this year’s celebration may need to adapt for families to stay safe.

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Juneteenth. Texas Emancipation Day. Freedom Day. June 19. Four names for one holiday that celebrates the end of slavery in the last Confederate state, Texas, two and a half years after the Emancipation Proclamation.

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With the COVID-19 pandemic and the Black Lives Matter (BLM) movement, it’s no secret that this summer semester has been more busy than those of the past.

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With the gyms reopening across the country, some fitness fanatics are tentatively returning to their newly sanitized haunts.

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The stage lights inside Hurricane Harry’s have been dim for quite some time now, but the start of summer brings the venue’s infamous acoustic song-swap series back into full swing.

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Due to the ongoing pandemic, many art museums have begun providing virtual tours to students and families.

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Like many other Americans, college students across the nation are struggling to maintain a productive and healthy lifestyle while COVID-19 restricts daily life.

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With Governor Greg Abbott’s announcement on June 3 allowing all businesses to open at a minimum of 50 percent capacity, Bryan-College Station establishments are beginning to work their way toward recovery and a return to normal.

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It’s been a while since most of the student population has seen the sun rise in Aggieland. From the nostalgic sounds of the Albritton bell tower ringing to even missing the crowds on Northgate, it’s no secret that there is a longing to be back on campus.

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May 26 marks the beginning of summer classes, meaning many students are back to the grind of schoolwork after less than a month of a summer reprieve.

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A typical Memorial Day might be filled with sunny lake trips and bonfire parties. This year, it looks like plans have changed.

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National Wine Day may look a little different this May 25, but in the midst of the coronavirus pandemic, one local company is using wine as a way to give back to the medical professionals who are working hard to ensure the nation’s safety.

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Reading for entertainment has been a bright spot for many during self-isolation and COVID-19 shutdowns. But in 2019, 24 percent of adults said they had not read a book in the past year, according to an article on CNBC.

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Texas A&M’s LGBTQ+ Pride Center will host the Lavender Graduation Ceremony for the sixth year to affirm and celebrate the accomplishments of graduating LGBTQ+ undergraduate and graduate students and their allies.

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Gyms and fitness centers remain closed as cases of the coronavirus continue to emerge, and a lack of exercise outlets can make sheltering in place even harder.

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With the academic school year coming to its close, students fondly reminisce about what they are most grateful for this year not only during their time on-campus, but even as Aggies off-campus during the coronavirus pandemic.

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As College Station sits still and empty of most of the student population, Aggies have begun to reminisce on what they’ve missed most about being in Aggieland. Missing a spring semester in College Station can only be described as tough, and even the little things are not lost on Aggies missi…

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Beginning in March, the Brazos County shelters and rescues experienced a high number of adoptions and fosters during the start of Brazos Valley shelter-in-place rules.

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As the state prepares to reopen nonessential businesses, students and employees in College Station are weighing the benefits of getting back to work.

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Many students in college spend a large portion of their time on campus attending classes, getting work done and studying in the libraries. However, there are plenty of times when it may be necessary or just more convenient to study from home, be that a dorm room or an apartment.

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As shelter-in-place continues to affect people’s daily lives and regular routines, one aspect continuing to change is how people stay busy.

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A video posted on Facebook last week by Texas A&M showcased just how powerful the Aggie Network is even in the midst of a global pandemic.

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Students considering housing have many options in Bryan-College Station, including on- and off-campus locations in one of the many dorms, apartment complexes, duplexes or houses nearby. 

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This spring semester was abruptly cut short at the hands of the coronavirus pandemic, but a new semester is on the horizon bringing with it a fresh start and new opportunities.

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Dorms and many College Station apartments have strict rules about how you can decorate. When you can’t paint, put holes in the walls or you’re stuck with dorm furniture, it can be difficult to make your new room feel like home.

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Students who spend time around plants can receive more benefits than just being accompanied by pretty scenery.

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Living on campus is a huge benefit, both socially and academically, but choosing where to live on campus is daunting. To help with that decision, here’s a list of the non-Corps dorms and how they rank against each other.

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Finding a place to live in college — whether it be a house, dorm or apartment — can be stressful and time consuming. Roommates are a considerable part of the "college experience," but finding people who can live unproblematically together can seem impossible.