It is May 2017. You’re about to graduate from these halls and go out from Chapel Hill to make something of yourself.
2016 was awful. No matter who you are, you probably have a reason to hate 2016.
It is no secret that Americans are watchful and quite vigilant of Islamic extremism, both at home and abroad. What’s more, American researchers and the American government have invested considerable money and time into examining the methods of radicalization used to draw people into extremist lies.
The revolution will not be televised for the necessary revolution is no longer sexy.
The holiday season is here! While there is no shortage of things to look forward to — presents, family, alcoholic eggnog to avoid said family — it is not all great. Gift giving is a social waltz that can make you look stingy, foolish, lavish or like a bad friend.
Carolina Panthers linebacker Luke Kuechly’s concussion meant he missed another game Sunday, this time against Seattle.
Nuance in writing and debate is useful to make an argument more convincing and powerful. As with any seemingly useful term, like “entrepreneurial” or “leadership,” the value of the word can decrease the more it is used. This is one of the reasons that “nuance” is now such a buzzword.
Hey, bud. We know you practiced real hard. All the times we played catch in the yard should’ve paid off.
This year, the College Republicans decided to neither endorse nor disavow the Republican nominee, Donald Trump.
Sexism in sports is not a secret. Opportunities are scarce even in the journalism world. Often when reporting positions become available, women are relegated to the sidelines.
2016 was truly the year of “anything can happen.” In the most obvious ways, it set the stage for major changes that are going to come in the political and international spheres of the world.
Immediately following the election, calls for unity were everywhere, coming from a lot of people. The president, the president-elect, Hillary Clinton and others on all political sides talked about the healing process.
Free speech is one of those rights that falls under the “applies to all people” category. It is considered undeniable, equalizing and ought to be well respected. All of this is true in theory and should be something we strive to uphold.
Science is perhaps the most grounded connection we have to the laws that govern our world. Public policies, which quite literally govern our world, should be predicated on these scientific facts.
Public education is a beautiful thing. It ideally takes kids from all walks of life, regardless of any outside factors, and gives them an equal and undeniable opportunity to learn.
From newsrooms, living rooms and war rooms alike, a consensus emerges: Journalists did not cover this election, or President-elect Trump, correctly.
The Ku Klux Klan is holding a rally in our state. The white nationalist group — or more accurately, white terrorist group — was thought to have been driven into the dark corners of the internet and fringes of society. That is no longer the case.
Sometimes the biggest jokes aren’t funny at all, and honestly no better notion can sum up the most recent presidential election cycle than that one.
Personal morality and national citizenship usually go hand-in-hand in the United States. Doing what is right in your own life can lead to a more sustainable and strong government.
The checks and balances of our government’s constitution deserve respect all the time, even if just to preserve them for times like these. With President-elect Donald Trump taking office next year, these mechanisms to prevent the abuse of power will likely be tested.