Travis Clark, a junior majoring in biology, said he decided to run for office to become more involved in ASUNM.
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Angelina Flores, a sophomore majoring in nursing, decided to run for office because she is a nontraditional student who is not involved in any organization but wants to make a difference.
Despite a vocal and lengthy protest by about 50 students Tuesday, the Board of Regents approved an 8.3 percent tuition and fee increase for graduate and undergraduate students.
Juan MelÇndez, a business major who is a sophomore, said he decided to run for office because he realized few students he knew were aware of what is happening in student government.
Celestina Torres doesn't feel those leading student government are addressing issues that matter to her, so she decided to do something about it.
Amanda Viltrakis, a junior who is a pursuing a bachelor's in undergraduate studies, wants to represent students.
Angie Wilcox, a junior majoring in secondary education, wants to better acclimate herself with student organizations she doesn't belong to and serve students on campus.
Despite an unprecedented show of disapproval from students, the Board of Regents Finance and Facilities Committee unanimously approved a 8.3 percent tuition increase for next year during its monthly meeting Monday.
Sarah Bullard, a junior majoring political science, decided for ASUNM Senate because she felt she could make a difference.
UNM sophomore Jaqueline Farrington is running for office because she felt no connection to student government, wanted to know what is going on and hopes to make an impact on her community.
UNM Chicano Studies Director Eduardo Hern†ndez Ch†vez beamed as students and community members passionately demonstrated what labor leader CÇsar Ch†vez meant to them Saturday at the National Hispanic Cultural Center.
A new group called Campus Watchers is trying to draw attention to sexual assault on campus and hopes to bring the UNM community together to fight the problem.
University administrators are crafting next year’s budget with the hope that Gov. Gary Johnson will approve faculty and staff salary increases.
Leaders of the College Enrichment Program are concerned UNM's changes to the Bridge to Success Scholarship's requirements will close doors to high school students planning on attending the University.
ASUNM representatives are encouraging students to let Gov. Gary Johnson know how much the lottery scholarship means to them and urge him to sign a bill that would shore up the scholarship.
The United Staff of UNM won the right to represent educational support employees at the bargaining table Thursday.
Ona Savage, a union organizer and UNM staff member, said her faith in people has motivated her to continue to push for collective bargaining despite more than six years of hurdles.
Despite the rosiest of forecasts, UNM’s top priority of staff and salary compensation was in danger of dying during the final weekend of this year’s legislative session.
Sandrea Gonzales, director of the UNM Women's Resource Center, said the best part of her job is watching women who never thought they would make it into college graduate and pursue upper level degree.
The ever-frustrating parking space hunt will get a little easier for members of the UNM community lucky enough to win the lottery.