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A year after its introduction to UNC, Innovate@Carolina is starting to take shape in new programs and expansions.
Penis, boobs, G-spot, balls and labia were not just body parts at Sex After Dark, a Week of Welcome event. They were also the Sex Bingo team names and the words potential winners had to shout out to claim their prizes. The event, held Thursday night in the Student Union Cabaret, drew about 120 students, all of whom were interested in learning about one thing: sex.
While mental health has always been an issue on college campuses, University officials say the number of reported incidents is on the rise.
Those who knew Melody van Lidth de Jeude, a doctoral candidate in UNC’s Department of Communication Studies, said she was a good person and skilled educator.
Hana Staub, a master’s degree candidate in the School of Social Work with a background in community service, died on May 31. Her father, Jacob Staub, said she committed suicide.
Corey Gallisdorfer, a UNC freshman who was arrested on May 3 and charged with sexual exploitation of children, was released from the Durham County jail on a $50,000 bail May 13.
An affidavit filed by the FBI in the case of a UNC freshman reveals a trail of pornographic solicitation, deception and threats that could result in prison time.
More than 2,000 students, faculty and community members will gather at Fetzer Field on Friday at 6 p.m. for the University’s 13th annual Relay for Life event.
After helping raise generations of North Carolinians and the University’s profile in child research, a 45-year-old child care center will close its doors in response to budget cuts.
A portion of the campus server that handles emails was shut down Thursday morning, causing about 200,000 messages to be delayed.
Free to the public, the Morehead Planetarium and Science Center's annual LEGO-palooza drew hundreds of children and parents like James’ mother, Beth Herman, who said she was equally impressed by exhibits ranging from the Titanic to the Death Star.
As unrest topples leaders and turns the political landscape of Middle Eastern and North African countries upsidedown, the future of study abroad programs in those regions rests on shaky ground.
Dean Drescher and Mohammad Saad are unbeatable when they’re together. Or so says their campaign manager, Spencer Beasley.
Susan Chen, an African-American studies and communication studies double major, is joining Omar Currie, an elementary education major, to run for senior class president and vice president, respectively.
Two months removed from the sudden resignation of its executive producer, the Reese Felts Digital News Project is searching for its next leader. Earlier this month, the School of Journalism and Mass Communication posted a job description for the position on its website.
Students officially have less time to appeal for in-state residency — and may find residency harder to prove — thanks to an updated state residency manual.
The Pit became a land of fire and ice Wednesday night when a carved ice menorah was lit in honor of the first day of Hanukkah. About 50 people gathered in the Pit on Wednesday night for “Hanukkah on Ice” to celebrate the start of the Jewish holiday. Hanukkah, or the Festival of Lights, is an eight-day holiday that acknowledges the rededication of the Holy Temple in Jerusalem in the 2nd century, B.C.
Jaywalking, previously punished by verbal warnings, will now be punishable with a hefty $166 fine. In an effort to improve pedestrian safety, the UNC Department of Public Safety has begun the new campaign, similar to an initiative in the 2006-07 school year, which resulted in 19 pedestrian citations.
Courtney Canipe grew up with Harry Potter. She sees the release of Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1 as the end of an era, but with an event Wednesday that drew more than 100 Potter enthusiasts to the Great Hall of the Student Union, Canipe said she hoped to send the popular children’s novel out with a bang.
Employees were urged to separate their personal and business correspondences and to participate more in campus projects Wednesday at a relatively quiet Employee Forum. A first-time appearance by Chancellor Holden Thorp’s wife, Patti Thorp, and discussions concerning the Public Records Act and information retention schedules were on the agenda of the monthly forum.