SIUE is partnering with the Illinois State Police, the SIU School of Law, SWIC and the city of Belleville to create the only accredited forensic science program in southern Illinois.
Local religious figure and preacher Tom Rayborn returned to campus last week after being barred from the area due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Small Business Development Center is teaming up with Town and Country Bank to host a seminar on the Advantage Illinois program, which is intended to help women, veteran and minority-owned businesses in Illinois get loans.
The Office of International Affairs welcomed roughly 900 students from 61 different countries this semester, achieving the highest number to date.
SIUE will install dispensers for menstrual projects in some restrooms after another wave of vandalism against the Mensi Project bags hanging in all restrooms on campus.
SIUE has brought back the ability for those not enrolled in the university to take courses through a program called Educard.
Erin Vigneau-Dimick’s graduate class revealed their pottery exhibit at the Fuller Dome, featuring brief speeches by the students and several wall panels full of information on the history and origins of this pottery.
As a public relations intern for the National Corn-to-Ethanol Research Center, Allison Simpson worked on a push for video-based content, in addition to creating social media posts and a social media contest for local teachers.
After their first fundraiser, the nursing anesthesiology program purchased new equipment, which will offer better visibility and allow students to train side-by-side with instructors.
With an increase in funding for the Illinois Monetary Award Program (MAP), more students are able to receive money to help cover the costs of tuition.
With many struggling to plan their financial futures in these difficult times, Dylan Marble works to teach financial literacy and long-term planning on his summer internship.
After the swift move from in-person to online learning in 2020, students were forced into isolation coupled with online learning. Because of this, many students fell behind academically, socially and mentally.
Following the Supreme Court's decision to overturn Roe vs. Wade, Sarah Hemann and Olivia Berry organized protests against this decision taking place in front of the Madison County Courthouse and the Bond County Courthouse through social media groups they formed titled Southern Illinois Repro…
On a rainy Saturday in East St. Louis, protestors took to the streets, calling for reparations to be paid for the damages done 151 year ago throughout the city.
SIUE recently introduced a new course, CI-495, also known as Mindfulness for Helping Professionals. The class teaches students how to practice mindfulness, self-compassion and stress management.
Pumpkin toadlets, tiny frogs no bigger than a dime, have been gaining lots of attention on Twitter thanks to a research paper examining their inability to jump.
With many students gone for summer break, SIUE’s campus construction continues to improve the university by adding and renovating buildings and parking lots across the campus.
Students from SIUE’s School of Engineering competed at Baja Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) Tennessee Tech in a variety of categories with the car they built themselves, the Cougar Baja. The team placed 3rd in Overall Dynamic Events.
Khushali Sarnot received the American Society of Health-System Pharmacists (ASHP) Student Leadership Award in recognition of her leadership roles in many student organizations, as well as off-campus pharmacy work.
The Supreme Court’s 1973 Roe v. Wade decision once instilled the protective right to safely accessing abortion in the United States for decades. With the possibility of that decision being overturned, those options may become non-existent in many states, where more restrictive measures will …
Protestors took to the steps of the Edwardsville courthouse in response to the Supreme Court’s opinion draft indicating the potential overturn of Roe v. Wade.
Brian Gomez, graduating with a bachelor’s degree in public health, has worked towards HIV prevention and awareness. Gomez said that when he was growing up in northern Chicago, sexual health was not talked about. He said there was a lot of stigma surrounding it.
Alyssa Moore, who graduates this spring with degrees in fine arts and psychology, drew upon her and her friends’ struggles and connected them to Biblical themes to create modern retellings from female perspectives.
The Kimmel Student Involvement Center hosted the Drop-N-Serve event, which allowed students to drop in, craft a service gift and donate them to community agencies on April 21.
Rooms of Reality, formerly known as the Tunnel of Oppression, took submissions from students who experienced ableism, racism, homophobia and sexism and compiled them onto boards for viewing, although some expressed concerns of retraumatization.
Community members and members of local government progress towards affordable housing after last year’s income study revealed the level of inequity in the city, impacting housing affordability.
Matthew Petrocelli, professor of criminal justice, gave a lecture on how research indicates American policing should be reformed but not abolished, including police culture and socialization, training and accountability.
A Yale professor and author of the section on autism in the fourth Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders — a handbook for psychologists and psychiatrists for diagnosing mental disorders — spoke about how understanding of autism has changed over time last week.