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.
One student has filed in court and others feel unheard after a no-contact order was issued among several students in SIUE's art therapy department.
Rahmat Salau and Nicole Burbach aim to make campus more safe and welcoming as the newly elected president and vice president.
Psychology department’s “Online Degree Completion Program” allows students with an associate degree, or close to an associate degree, to earn a bachelor’s degree entirely online.
With an ending to the pandemic slowly becoming visible, many, including college students, are still concerned about the rising prices of housing and rent across the U.S.
A state mental health advocacy organization is working to add funding so that universities like SIUE can add mental health support services.
A robotics lab is coming to the School of Engineering hoping to bring more hands-on experience to students, including BODE, a robotic dog.
With James Minor recently assuming his duties as chancellor, several deans said they’re looking forward to his efforts in community engagement, budgetary issues and increased graduation rates.
The Alestle is not associated in any way with the campaign to change the name of Lovejoy Library. Any petition responses left at Alestle offices will be thrown away.
Jacob Godoy, 17, of St. Louis pleaded guilty to one count of first-degree murder in the shooting of junior nursing major Moneer Damra, according to the Madison County State’s Attorney’s Office.
A federal agency has opened two investigations into the racism and hazing experienced by sophomore construction major Arluan Van Hook months after the university concluded its internal investigation.
Russia’s attack on Ukraine has left many Ukrainians cold, hungry and without heat. Edwardsville couple Michal and Christine Matras are using the power of Facebook to make a change.
EDWARDSVILLE, Ill. — The Alestle won 15 awards at the recent Illinois College Press Association’s Convention and Awards. The publication is back in the ranking of top student news orgs in the state.
SIUE partnered with the East St. Louis Historical Society to present programs about East St. Louis history and the impact of Black history in the United States.
SIUE welcomed a new constituency group recently — the Queer Staff and Faculty Association, which has been several years in the making.
Agnes Pal’s artwork was acknowledged and celebrated at a closing reception at the Fuller Dome. Pal, a Holocaust survivor, learned metalworking at SIUE and used the art form to illustrate her experiences.
This year’s annual Legacy outreach project focused on mental health. With restrictions from the pandemic lessening, Legacy was able to offer a more personal experience than before.
In a town hall on Feb. 23 students, faculty and staff expressed their frustration with administrators and the racism embedded in SIUE as an institution.
Discussions and student testimonies during the most recent town hall began the journey of becoming an anti-racist institution, according to administrators.
After serving the university as chancellor for five and a half years and through the peak of COVID-19, Randy Pembrook is set to retire on Feb. 28.
Though the state mask mandate will end Feb. 28, campus will continue to require masks and revisit the mandate after spring break.
While the twelfth TheOther40 competition takes place this year, this is the first time it’s been hosted by the Entrepreneurs' Club, which is offering $10,000 in prize money to the top three winners.
At the start of the new year, nearly 300 laws went into effect in Illinois, including occupational outlook reports for freshly declared majors, training for mandated reporters and more.
Editor’s note: The Alestle is using the charged student’s name because it has become public knowledge through law enforcement and other news publications, but we understand the complex feelings this situation has caused in our community.
On Monday, Feb. 7, Student Government swore in Peyton Williams as the new Senator At Large, Will Akpan was sworn in as the Senator of Business and Trent Long as the Senator of College of Arts and Sciences – People and Culture.