What’s next? Protesters get to work when marching ends

Cera PowellProtesters march down Capitol Avenue for justice for the murder of George Floyd and police reform on Sunday, March 31. Sharron Reed-Davis wants the protest in Lansing and around the country to continue. Davis, 21, a member of the Black Student Alliance at Michigan State University, is protesting in Lansing fighting for justice of black people who have been a victim of police brutality. She can’t stop, she says, protesting means fighting for her rights and the rights of her people, she knows that protesting has brought awareness like never before. Police brutality hasn’t stopped but has shown clear racism and brutality from the police to the world.

MSU students watch Hong Kong protest with eye on future

By QING ZHANG
Capital News Service
LANSING – Vicky Lee, a sophomore in human development and family studies at Michigan State University, had slept less than four hours in three days. “Every time I am going to sleep, there is something big that happened there,” she said of the current protests in Hong Kong against the Chinese government concerning the procedure for electing the region’s chief executive. She is one of about three dozen students from Hong Kong at MSU, according to its Office for International Students and Scholars. The Standing Committee of the National People’s Congress has decided that Hong Kong residents can elect their chief executive from a field of two to three candidates in 2017. Before that election, however, candidates must get more than half the votes of a nomination committee.