Brian Fanney

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Articles

	Students gather around the Old Well to enjoy the snow late Tuesday night.

Sledding conquers the night, but classes take the afternoon

A man prepared to sled down Skipper Bowles Drive. He took off his shirt. A crowd of around 75 parted. He screamed and raised his arms in the air. He placed a bed on top of a four-wheeled cart and lay down. Students — maybe friends, maybe strangers — started pushing him down the hill. Everyone laughed. Everyone cheered.


From survivors to strategists

It’s a movement that was born at UNC — and in spite of UNC. A year ago today, Andrea Pino, who was a junior at the time, and Annie Clark, a 2011 UNC graduate, filed a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights alongside three other women.


	Sheena Ozaki, Project Dinah chair, holds a photo of Andrea Pino outside the Union. Pino created the Courage Project, a display in the Union basement that includes pictures and stories from those who have been affected by sexual and interpersonal violence.

Advocates move past Union vandalism

Before she filed a complaint with U.S. Department of Education over UNC’s handling of sexual assault cases, Andrea Pino fought to make survivors visible by posting their pictures and stories on the walls of the Student Union.



Media

Siglinda Scarpa, founder of the Goathouse Refuge, stops to pet one of her around 200 cats.

Siglinda Scarpa, founder of the Goathouse Refuge, stops to pet one of her around 200 cats.


	N.C. NAACP President Rev. William Barber II addressed thousands of onlookers at the Moral March.

N.C. NAACP President Rev. William Barber II addressed thousands of onlookers at the Moral March.


	Sheena Ozaki, Project Dinah chair, holds a photo of Andrea Pino outside the Union. Pino created the Courage Project, a display in the Union basement that includes pictures and stories from those who have been affected by sexual and interpersonal violence.

Sheena Ozaki, Project Dinah chair, holds a photo of Andrea Pino outside the Union. Pino created the Courage Project, a display in the Union basement that includes pictures and stories from those who have been affected by sexual and interpersonal violence.



Board of Aldermen discusses signage, approves zoning change

Questions over signs marking the Hampton Inn being constructed at 300 E. Main St. dominated the Carrboro Board of Alderman meeting Tuesday evening. Carrboro’s sign ordinance prevents Hampton Inn from constructing signs totaling more than 148 square feet, but the owners of the development requested 502 square feet of space to adequately mark parking.