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      • The current population of East Lansing, Michigan is 48,709 based on our projections of the latest US Census estimates. The US Census estimates the 2018 population at 47,863.The last official US Census in 2010 recorded the population at 48,579. East Lansing, Michigan Population 2021
      worldpopulationreview.com/us-cities/east-lansing-mi-population
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  2. East Lansing is a city in the U.S. state of Michigan. Most of the city lies within Ingham County with a smaller portion extending north into Clinton County. The population was 48,579 at the 2010 census, an increase from 46,420 at the 2000 census. Located just east of the state capital of Lansing, East Lansing is well-known as the home of Michigan State University. The city is part of the LansingEast Lansing metropolitan area.

    • 856 ft (261 m)
    • Michigan
  3. The Lansing–East Lansing Metropolitan Statistical Area is a metropolitan area located in Central Michigan defined by the Office of Management and Budget, and encompassing the counties of Eaton, Clinton, Ingham and Shiawassee. The region is colloquially referred to as "Mid" or Central Michigan, and less often as "Greater Lansing" or the "Capital Area". As of the 2020 census, the MSA had a population of 541,297. It ranks as Michigan's third-largest metropolitan area behind metropolitan ...

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    • Lansing
  4. Lansing ( / ˈlænsɪŋ /) is the capital of the U.S. state of Michigan. It is mostly in Ingham County, although portions of the city extend west into Eaton County and north into Clinton County. The 2020 Census placed the city's population at 112,644, making it the sixth largest city in Michigan.

    • 860 ft (262 m)
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  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › MichiganMichigan - Wikipedia

    With a population of nearly 10.1 million and a total area of nearly 97,000 sq mi (250,000 km 2), Michigan is the 10th-largest state by population, the 11th-largest by area, and the largest east of the Mississippi River. Its capital is Lansing, and its largest city is Detroit.

    • Elephant Incident
    • Town/Gown Relations
    • Lingo
    • Lingo : "The Nazis"
    • Reorganization and Some Rewrite
    • Church on Mac
    • Points of Interest
    • Date Settled

    I don't see why the elephant incident is in this article. It happened in Lansing, not East Lansing. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 71.206.126.30 (talk) 15:11, 5 October 2013 (UTC) I agree. It is only related to East Lansing in that ELHS students were present. In the various references it appears that the incident was isolated to Lansing. — Preceding unsigned comment added by Cherdt (talk • contribs) 01:30, 8 August 2014 (UTC)

    The person who edited this section last has placed unnecessary quotation marks around a large number of words. Further, there seems to be a heavy bias towards events occurring in the late seventies through the eighties, written in a style not befitting Wikipedia. Is this really the place to mention "legendary" parties or "kegs or trash cans in every room"? The section begins with "After the student take-over" and ends with "It remains as such to this day." (Preceding comment unsigned.) 1. 1.1. I attempted to rewrite it, and deleted a lot of the unencyclopedic stuff. It still needs a lot of work. Town/gown here is perhaps a misnomer and maybe should be dropped, but I couldn't think of a better title. In any case, the student/homeowner political battles have yet to be covered, or even mentioned, and are more apropos to any discussion of "town/gown relations". Kestenbaum16:37, 18 December 2006 (UTC) 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. I would personally like to see the first four paragraphs of this section...

    Is this lingo actually used outside the student population? If not perhaps it should be not on this page. Rmhermen21:33, 26 January 2006 (UTC) 1. When I lived in East Lansing, about 75% of the adults in the city were MSU students (it's probably only a little less today). Students vote in local elections and take part in city governance. So the views, and in this case the terms, used by MSU students are surely relevant here. Kestenbaum15:19, 27 January 2006 (UTC) 1. 1.1. I disagree. Almost all of the lingo is specific to the campus, the exceptions are an ugly parking garage and a mexican restaurant. These aren't exactly encyclopedic. You should see if these things are desired among the editors of the MSU article, but they really don't belong here (although I wouldn't object to some being moved to landmarks/points of interest). I've spent some time on this campus, I recognize nearly all of these places when I read the definitions, but I've never heard any of this "lingo." -MrFizyx03:3...

    To what extent is the usage of this "nickname" for the East Lansing police documented in verifiable sources as one common to the student community in East Lansing? Without any authority for the commonality of the usage it sounds like an expression of opinion. 1. 1.1. Strongly agreed, and I deleted it already. Kestenbaum20:57, 29 June 2006 (UTC)

    I just now moved most of the items in the Lingo section to more substantive categories; they may require reformatting. I also modified a number of them. Brief summary: Points of interest 1. Divided "points of interest" into reasonable sections, including a non-East Lansing section which should probably be dropped 2. Added mention of the replacement of the Sparty statue 3. Dropped the POV complaint about the architectural fees on the Habitrail (built almost 20 years ago, time to give it a rest), and replaced that with the substantive background for the bizarre design 4. Included the origin of the Class of '73 rock 5. Dropped the hoaxish "Red Cedar Yacht Club" 6. Wikified Fred Miller's name and corrected his title Notable people 1. Restored alphabetical order 2. Dropped Debbie Stabenow from the list of notable people (hasn't she always lived in Lansing?) 3. Clarified Malcolm X's connection to East Lansing 4. Added NBA player Ben Poquette How about adding actress Lela Ivey to notable p...

    The section on the city Centennial says "The People's Church on MAC Avenue is also celebrating its 50th birthday in 2007"... this seems inaccurate. Peoples Church is on Grand River Avenue and was founded in 1907, the same year as the city. Can someone please correct/clarify? Kevin Forsyth16:55, 10 January 2007 (UTC)

    The two sections about "Notable restaurants and bars" and "Notable businesses" sound like advertisements and should be deleted. Also, the nicknames given to these establishments create an awkward tone. Damnitkevin05:52, 29 March 2007 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Agreed. Maybe a much briefer entry on El Azteco (a "destination" restaurant) should be retained; all the rest is surplus. Kestenbaum15:37, 29 March 2007 (UTC) 1. 1.1. 1.1.1. I removed the section, but left a little bit about El Azteco. Damnitkevin04:53, 31 March 2007 (UTC)

    I removed the line in the infobox stating "Settled: 1857", which is belied by the text of the History section. Although this is the date that the first classes were held at the college, D. Robert Burcham built a log cabin in 1851 on what later became the campus, and two houses still standing within the (current, but not original) city limits were both built in 1849. Moreover, the name "East Lansing" didn't come into being until the city was incorporated. Kevin Forsyth03:31, 5 May 2007 (UTC)

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