Brian Regan returns to McCain Auditorium.
The first $250 will go towards an intersex consultant — Astle said no one in her department identifies as such and it would dilute the research if they didn’t have an intersex viewpoint. The other $750 will be given to intersex individuals that participate in the study.
Maryanna Porter enjoys thrifting for clothes, creating handmade items, supporting local missions and, above all else, repurposing items others thought to be useless.
Three recent Kansas State graduates received the Optitex Technology Award during the 2020 International Textile and Apparel Association’s annual conference.
Jacob Evraets created a visual representation of the five stages of grief, located by Ackert Hall.
Junior in human resources management and Spanish Natalia Rodriguez said getting involved in HALO and SGA gave her opportunities at K-State.
The new RBG mural is located in the alley opposite The Chef, off Fourth Street between Poyntz and Houston.
“I’m so proud to say that I work for Kansas State and wear my purple," Ryan VanDusen, Clery Act compliance and youth protection coordinator, said.
On her first day of in-person classes, Krista Else, freshman in nutrition and health, made more friends than she expected.
"Aquí Estamos De Pie," the title of the project, translates to "Here We Stand."
From showing Jersey cows at just 2 years old to receiving a $5,000 national scholarship, Jessica Hanson's hard work is paying off.
After years of serving Riley County in local politics, Kathryn Focke is running for the District Three County Commission seat.
Lane Porter, better known on campus as "the kid who dresses up as Frozone," dusted off his super suit early this semester to spread some joy amid the pandemic.
“You really see how quickly this all goes,” junior in economics Tristan Korff said. “You have one person who hasn’t even tested positive but had a close contact, and you now have eight or nine people who all have to shut down, and that's just on our side.”
United Latinas: Powerful and Educated held its first meeting earlier this month.
When sitting at home is too much, Tessa Anderson can be found rolling around town on her Razor scooter.
This semester, many professors are making arrangements not only for their own classes, but also for their children's.
Originally from Vietnam, graduate student Uyen Diep is adjusting to life in the United States during COVID-19.
For Andrew Adams, public health emergency preparedness coordinator for the Riley County Health Department, he has to be prepared for things to go wrong. It can be a matter of life or death when it comes to planning for situations such as tornadoes, floods and of course, pandemics.
"Where to start?" one participant asked at the start of a thread that is ten tweets long.