As MLK Day approaches, Aggies honor Martin Luther King Jr. and share how his actions have paved the way for their successes.
For the fifth year in a row, Texas A&M continues to lead as the top public institution for sending students abroad. During the 2018-2019 academic year, A&M was reported to have 3,768 students take part in study abroad programs pursuing academic credit.
From Sunday, Dec. 6 through Wednesday, Dec. 9, performances of “But Where There’s Hope, There’s Life” will be in downtown Bryan, with a variety of performance times. This event is structured as a tour, beginning at the Grand Stafford theater, where audiences will travel to see portions of th…
Finals are nearly over and fall 2020 graduation is just around the corner. For anyone looking for some excitement over the winter break in Aggieland, Bryan-College Station has many activities to offer.
After reflecting on a fall semester of online learning, football and a presidential election, students are looking to spring 2021 for a more conventional college experience.
While the COVID-19 pandemic and its limitations continue to be in effect, December graduates remain hopeful for what may come as they start a new chapter in their lives.
In the midst of finals week, students are trying to keep pace with their schedule full of exams while maintaining a healthy mindset in order to excel in their courses.
As the end of the semester approaches, students are sharing challenges they have experienced a digital semester. Students now have a close estimate of their grades, but no opportunity to change how it will appear on their transcript.
With only a few days remaining until the start of Thanksgiving Break, students are ready to go back home and celebrate the holiday with their friends and family.
Native American Heritage Month emphasizes the importance of Native American culture and history and will be celebrated through several events hosted by the Department of Multicultural Services.
The annual AggiesCAN food drive hosted by the Student-Athlete Advisory Committee, or SAAC, is celebrating its 20th anniversary of giving back to the local community.
With one week of regular classes remaining, students now face the challenge of finishing projects and studying for their last round of exams before finals.
As the anniversary of Bonfire Collapse approaches, students remember those who passed away in the tragedy and share how, after two decades, Bonfire still strives to embody the spirit of those fallen Aggies.
While some first-generation college students have concerns about their pursuit of a college degree, many first-gen students in Aggieland find a way to overcome their worries.
Texas A&M Counseling and Psychological Services is teaming up with the Career Center to host a virtual workshop entitled “Self-Care & Mindfulness Through the Major & Career Decision Journey.”
The Texas Renaissance Festival, a special event among Aggies, is open through Nov. 29 with heightened safety operations in response to COVID-19.
In the spirit of the holiday season, MSC Aggie Leaders of Tomorrow, or ALOT, is partnering with the Salvation Army to collect gifts for children in need.
With presidential candidates Joe Biden and President Donald Trump currently claiming 253 and 214 electoral votes respectively, the nation is anxiously awaiting the remaining 71 electoral votes to determine the fate of the next four years.
Many individuals may underestimate the influence local elections have on them directly, leaving some unprepared to choose a candidate that represents them when the time comes.
On top of an already busy time in the semester, students were able to add “go vote” to their to-do lists this fall. For many, this meant having to make the journey home to exercise their civic duty.
After postponing due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Wright Gallery has welcomed its newest exhibition, “A Dark Wood Grew Inside Me.” A collaboration by two female artists, this exhibit consists of various mixed media offering creative expressions on environmental matters.
The election process can be intimidating for first time voters, but the satisfaction of casting your first ballot outweighs the steps it took to come by.
To honor those who have passed, MSC CAMAC invites all students to see its ofrenda, providing a way for people to come together while commemorating the Day of the Dead.
2020 has been an unprecedented year, and this Halloween is looking to follow similarly. A blue moon, a home game at Kyle Field and a pandemic will make for an unforgettable Saturday night.
As the 2020 election approaches, the Generation Z vote will have a significant influence, as this age group will make up 10 percent of all eligible voters this fall.
MSC Hospitality will celebrate Halloween this year by inviting the children of Bryan-College Station to virtually attend a party filled with Halloween-themed activities.
In the spirit of fall, the University Art Galleries will virtually host three art classes, allowing students to come together to artistically express themselves.