An Alaska tsunami warning came after an earthquake Monday, Black police officers are breaking from unions because of Donald Trump endorsements, a California panel of doctors will review any coronavirus vaccine before residents are able to receive it, an excavation for victims of the 1921 Tulsa race massacre continues and hospitals in the rural Midwest struggle to contain virus outbreaks.
Confirmed COVID-19 cases pass 40 million globally, the Thai prime minster attempts to diminish support for pro-democracy protests, UN arms embargoes on Iran expired Sunday, Russia avoids lockdown measures as COVID-19 infections increase and New Zealand's prime minster won re-election.
When Patricia Lang, Ball State chemistry professor and director of Ball State’s Indiana Louis Stokes Alliance for Minority Participation (IN-LSAMP) project, and her team found a new way to teach science, they took advantage of the opportunity to make something creative — in this case, a comic book.
Ball State University welcomes students from around the world to study on its campus, but this semester, the amount of international students enrolled at Ball State has decreased drastically as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Though de-escalation training is not a requirement for Indiana police officers, Ball State’s University Police Department (UPD) incorporates tactics into annual trainings.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday stopped the once-a-decade head count of every U.S. resident from continuing through the end of October. President Donald Trump’s administration had asked the nation’s high court to suspend a district court’s order permitting the 2020 census to continue through the end of the month.
Supreme Court senate hearings for Amy Coney Barrett continue, Michigan men face hearings for kidnapping plot, Facebook bans Holocaust denial posts, Portland protesters knock down statues and Johnson & Johnson pauses its COVID-19 vaccine trial make up this week's five national stories.
Boris Johnson is expected to support a 3-tier lockdown system for England, Brazil passes 150,000 COVID-19 deaths, COVID-19 patients fill French ICUs, a Malian politician is freed from al-Qaida captivity and North Korea reveals new weapons in a military parade make up this week's five international stories.
During a tumultuous 2020 financial year, Ball State got some help from the federal government.
When asked who his favorite rock and roll musicians were, he couldn’t decide on one. Paul McCartney, John Lennon and Pink Floyd were the three artists Sergei Zhuk, professor of history at Ball State, listed.
At the Oct. 7 Zoom meeting, the Ball State Student Government Association (SGA) presented its budget for the remainder of the school year and amendments to the organization’s bylaws.
In March 2020, after over two months of rehearsals, the cast of “Intertextuality” learned it wouldn’t be able to perform its show on Ball State’s campus as planned due to in-person events being suspended.
President Donald Trump returns to the White House to recover from COVID-19, the CDC release new guidance for socially distant indoor events, the officer wounded in Breonna Taylor protests recovers from surgery, New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo closes some Brooklyn and Queens schools and Rochester mayor defends herself against a grand jury indictment on scheming to violate election laws.
Mali releases jihadists from prison, France and Italy search for victims trapped in a devastating flood, U.S.-bound Honduran migrants are bused back to their country's border, India tops 100,000 COVID-19 fatalities and the U.K. prime minister defends his handling of the coronavirus pandemic make up this week's five international stories.
On Aug. 17, the Ball State University Alumni Association officially postponed Homecoming and the week of celebrations that come with it. This year would have been Ball State’s 94th annual Homecoming celebration.
The 2020 presidential election is a little over a month away, and student organizations on campus, such as the Ball State College Democrats and the Ball State College Republicans, are ready to meet it head-on.
After an unprecedented fall semester, Ball State has changed its spring semester schedule.
Student government association (SGA) president Connor Sanburn presented his “State of the Senate” address in the Sept. 30 Zoom meeting.