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.
Professor David William Reed has become renowned among students for his visual teaching style, witty personality, and the unique recipes he shares with his class.
The newest art exhibition in the Memorial Student Center explores not only the different types of printing techniques but also highlights the cultural significance of these works dated from centuries ago.
Students continue to show their Aggie pride by watching football games. However, during the COVID-19 pandemic, more students are exchanging the football stands for a TV stand.
On average, nearly 20 people per minute in the U.S are physically abused by an intimate partner. In one year, this equates to more than 10 million people who experience domestic abuse.
The people who protect and serve the Texas A&M community are recognized everyday but there are some common misconceptions that the student body may hold.
In a campus-wide email sent out by the Office of the Provost on Monday, Oct. 12, Provost and Executive Vice President Carol Fierke announced an opening of new study spaces across campus.
Indigenous Peoples’ Day is celebrated by certain states and cities throughout the nation on Monday, Oct. 12 in an effort to spread awareness about Native Americans and their cultures.
Though COVID-19 is forcing the event to go virtual, Brazos Valley Worldfest will continue to celebrate culture, highlighting Spain during the month of October.
Two organizations at Texas A&M are working together to provide free tutoring and scholarships for young students in Bryan-College Station.
Geared toward preparation for potential researchers, Texas A&M University Libraries is opening its upcoming seminar, The Information Landscape of Dissertations and Theses, to anyone who wishes to attend.
Whether it be teaching students how to make nachos in a mug or distributing a warm, home-cooked enchilada meal, First Year Eats provides a diverse range of recipes for freshmen on campus in need of food.
Economics sophomore Debra Wawi has acquired a substantial social media following for her famous Tres Leches cakes sold through her new business, Debra’s Delights.
As game day weekends begin, many students wonder where CARPOOL, the free, safe and confidential ride service organization, is and if it will return to the Bryan-College Station nightlife scene this semester.
The Reynolds Gallery’s first exhibit of the semester, “Color Theory: Elements of Perception,” is allowing students to explore and interact with unique pieces of art to gain a deeper appreciation of everyday color.
Despite the onset of a global pandemic during the middle of their production process, the creators of AgriLeader Magazine banded together to get the Fall 2020 edition into the hands of its readers.
When going on her regular trip to the animal shelter to get her “fix” since she’d been missing her pets from home, biomedical sciences senior Bella Boone wasn’t expecting to become a pet parent until she met a pitbull named Baloo that changed her life.
During National Hispanic Heritage Month, MSC CAMAC, representing the Committee for the Awareness of Mexican-American Culture, will host the “Mi Casa Es Su Casa” opening ceremony to connect Latinx students with faculty members.
Nineteen years ago, a defining feature of the New York skyline fell victim to one of the worst terror attacks in history, killing 2,977 people as the air filled with dust, debris and papers cascading to the ground.
While spending more time than usual in their homes, many families and students in the College Station community are recognizing the amount of trash they produce and are wanting to be more environmentally conscious.
Following the virtual MSC Open House, which was hosted on Aug. 28, many students must decide which of the hundreds of organizations available at Texas A&M they will join.
Almost a month into the fall semester, students are experiencing stress and anxiety stemming from maintaining good grades as well as physical and mental health during the pandemic.
While the sidelines will seem bare and the field will seem silent during halftime at Texas A&M football games, the Aggie Band and Yell Leader team are finding new ways to keep the spirit this fall.
After kicking off the fall semester, students can leave their stress behind and enjoy First Friday in Historic Downtown Bryan – either in person or through virtual attractions.
The local coordinators of ‘Clear the Shelters,’ a free event happening all day Saturday, said they hope residents will use the opportunity to adopt, not shop.
When COVID-19 took over the world in a matter of weeks, communication sophomore Carly Kahn saw an opportunity to create the business she had always dreamed about.
Although most of Texas A&M’s coronavirus precautions are in place to protect faculty, staff and students on campus, the university has also had to keep in mind the furry friends that call Aggieland home.
Through the Masks for Ags campaign, the REACH Project raised over $2,800 and will receive up to 850 masks by Aug. 15 to distribute to Invisible Aggies during the coronavirus pandemic.