The checkpoints, located at some high-traffic campus buildings, require students to check their symptoms with the CampusClear app.
As students make the decision on whether to return to campus after Thanksgiving, they must keep in mind their lives will change no matter what they decide.
The addition of #CampusClear checkpoints around campus is the university’s attempt to curb the spread of COVID-19, but this method will likely not be as effective as it hopes.
MU administrators announce that in-person classes will switch to remote learning following Thanksgiving break
Administrators advise students to stay home over the break and finish classes at home until the spring semester starts on Jan.19
Partying on Halloween shows a lack of respect for the safety and health of others, especially with Thanksgiving break approaching and people heading home.
The housing fair website, with links to past live video tours, will remain open for students through Oct. 31.
MU student Connor Clary speaks on using TikTok as an awareness platform while attending school during a pandemic.
MU students and alumni can still celebrate ‘what it means to be a tiger’ through this year’s Homecoming
Virtual Homecoming events will extend through the end of October.
On October 1, Donald Trump contracted the coronavirus yet continued his fabled perspective on the pandemic.
The fairs were held online this year due to COVID-19 restrictions.
Hundreds of students collected free masks, T-shirts, and other supplies from last week’s COVID safety fair
The event, which normally takes place in winter, was pushed up and specialized to help protect students during the pandemic
Zoom fatigue, the exhaustion we feel after communicating with people virtually for hours, is a beatable, common side effect of online school.
The Chancellor seeks to continue to tackle COVID-19 while dealing with MU's financial problems.
The Missouri International Student Council and MU International Student and Scholar Services explain what the fall semester looks like for the university's international student community.
Anthony Tretter’s handling of his COVID-19 controversy is so bizarre, he is either living on a different plane of reality or trying to make fools out of us.
When students are suspected of having or test positive for COVID-19, they are required to quarantine. Several students have expressed concern over access to food and mixed messages from MU.
A group of labor union workers, graduate students and activists in the Columbia community call themselves the Show-Me Justice Coalition and ask for MU to put "people over profit."
After community feedback, UM spokesperson Christian Basi said MU added new figures to the source, but some maintain that the dashboard provides too little information to be effective.
Despite MU's commitments to providing COVID testing, students find it inaccessible to get tested on campus and some have had to find other methods to do so.
Columbia's local bars and restaurants are struggling due to changing regulations, and lack of financial aid means having to close for some.