By Thomas Oide | Jan. 27, 2016
Legion of Black Collegians’ letter: “It is clear now that those involved with this campaign have no intent of helping to eradicate the bigoted and racist problems that have plagued this campus and greater community for so long.”
Now that the election is over, it’s time to learn from this fiasco.
The Ejaz/Parrie platform, “Mizzou Together,” offers the most promising future for MU.
By Waverly Colville | Oct. 19, 2015
The slates will discuss a variety of topics covering social justice issues, student affordability, campus safety and more.
By Emily Gallion and Neeti Butala | Sept. 25, 2015
One change Henderson proposed requires all participants to attend a debriefing event.
The Maneater assesses the collective terms of our past two presidents, including their transparency and the effectiveness of their programs.
The Artis/O’Brien platform, "Join In," gives us concrete plans for the future of MSA and the undergraduate student body.
By Covey Eonyak Son | June 3, 2014
A number of amendments to the handbook seek to deregulate the MSA presidential election and promote “more competition,” BEC chairman Derek Chung said.
By Jill Deutsch | Nov. 9, 2012
The slate won with 84 percent of votes.
Posted to On Campus by Jill Deutsch on Nov. 7, 2012 at 8:32 p.m.
The Missouri Students Association’s Board of Elections Commissioners announced Nick Droege and Zach Beattie as the winners of MSA’s presidential election Wednesday night. The slate won by a landslide with 84 percent of the 5,066 total votes. “We cannot tell you how much it means to us ...
By Thom Carter | Nov. 6, 2012
Polling locations, which are a new election feature, might increase voter turnout.
The Missouri Students Association election has been competing with the rest of the national elections for attention this year, and because it’s a student government, its election deserves students’ attention. MSA is the voice of MU undergraduates, and its president and vice president are charged with representing students. In ...
By Cassa Niedringhaus | Nov. 2, 2012
The BEC issued a second major infraction after the terms of the first infraction were violated.
Posted to On Campus by Elise Moser on Oct. 30, 2012 at 8:23 a.m.
The Board of Elections Commissioners issued a second major infraction to MSA presidential slate Spencer Maass and Shelby Catalano this morning. After the first major infraction issued Monday, Maass/Catalano was given 4 hours from 3:37 p.m. to take down all campaign materials, including online materials. The campaign ...
By Cassa Niedringhaus | Oct. 30, 2012
Spencer Maass and Shelby Catalano accepted the major infraction issued to them.
By Jill Deutsch | Oct. 30, 2012
The Maass/Catalano slate did not attend the debate.
Posted to On Campus by Kelly Olejnik on Oct. 29, 2012 at 4:23 p.m.
Missouri Students Association presidential candidates Spencer Maas and Shelby Catalano accepted the major infraction issued to them by the Board of Election Commissioners at 8 a.m. Monday morning. According to the BEC and a previous Maneater blog post, the infraction was issued by the BEC because the slate did ...
Posted to On Campus by Elise Moser on Oct. 29, 2012 at 8:39 a.m.
The Board of Elections Commissioners has issued a major infraction to Missouri Students Association presidential slate Spencer Maass and Shelby Catalano. According to the BEC, the slate did not submit its required campaign materials as outlined on page 4 in the BEC handbook as required every Friday by 5 p ...
By Cassa Niedringhaus | Oct. 26, 2012
The ad features a silhouette of a woman in a seductive pose.
By Cassa Niedringhaus , Jill Deutsch and Thom Carter | Oct. 23, 2012
The three slates want to fulfill their campaign promises.
By Cassa Niedringhaus , Jill Deutsch and Thom Carter | Oct. 19, 2012
Slates plan to make campus better lit and educate students about safe walks home.
By Cassa Niedringhaus , Jill Deutsch and Thom Carter | Oct. 16, 2012
The candidates bring new ideas as well as plan to work with established organizations.
By Jill Deutsch | Oct. 11, 2012
Droege/Beattie and Wright/Mahr showed the most contrast in ideas.
By Elise Moser | Feb. 7, 2012
Family, friends, student leaders and staff members came to celebrate the new executive cabinet.