Forest Theatre, a great place to go for a run, attend a play, yoga class, or puppet show and enjoy nature — to an extent.
Note: I’d like to thank Jakobi Williams, a professor of history at Indiana University Bloomington who specializes in the Black Power and civil rights movements, and Hy Thurman, a member of the original Young Patriots and Rainbow Coalition, for contributing their invaluable insight and expertise to this column.
On a serene October (Late) Night (With Roy) in 2015, Rameses Junior, or RJ, silently pantomimed a wail as it entered the world. Like most newborns, it was not very lovable.
It’s been four years since Carol Folt took over as chancellor of UNC in fall 2013. When she arrived, the University was already in crisis mode.
Do you ever pinch yourself while reading Wikipedia?
Since President Trump first entered the political arena in June 2015, media companies have covered his campaign and now presidency as a series of spectacles.
As the year is drawing to a close, there is probably a checklist of things you need to do, especially for those who are graduating. While many of you seniors are putting together the last few pieces of your honors theses or deciding who gets your graduation tickets, health care often gets overlooked.
The saying is "follow the money," but at UNC and many public universities it isn't that simple.
The Daily Tar Heel decided to switch to gender-neutral terms to promote inclusivity in 2015. This included using the word “first-year” instead of “freshman,” and “chairperson” instead of “chairman” or “chairwoman.”
Another Republican state house, another bill scoring cheap political points by crying foul against liberal professors. At least this one does not even feign policy knowledge or responsibility.
“Girl power,” “riot grrrl,” and “black girl magic” are all feminist movements attempting to reclaim the word “girl” in the name of equality. But the catchall usage of the word “girl” just isn’t in line with feminist messages.
Word has it that there is an essential Carolina experience that not one of us undergraduate students — from first-year to senior — has actually experienced yet.
All UNC students deserve to be able to fully participate in their classes — which makes the work of the Accessibility Resources and Service office not only logistically important for students, teachers and staff alike, but key to UNC’s mission.
This board has written before, though not recently, about its worries surrounding UNC’s food services provider, Aramark. Aramark supplies food for public and private prisons, something that the banners in Lenoir do not advertise.
A whole new crop of UNC seniors will graduate on May 14. Some will enter graduate school and others full-time employment or internships. Others will enter the giant “gig economy,” working in short spurts as independent contractors.
With graduation comes the humbling, daunting grind of applying for gainful employment — unless that surprise trust fund or “modeling scout’s” number plays out.
“Down South, people are still fighting the Civil War.” Most people are familiar with this sad but true reality of how the South grapples with its racist history.
We commend the good work being done by the Community Empowerment Fund, Habitat for Humanity and others to provide support and transition services for people experiencing homelessness in Chapel Hill.
Registration is in full swing and students are trying to figure out what classes to take next year. Through general education requirements, students at UNC are able and encouraged to broaden their horizons outside their chosen fields.
As the end of the school year is fast approaching, the scramble for jobs is in full force for graduating seniors.