It’s time for me to leave this place.
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It’s time for me to leave this place.
My phone shed its mortal coil last week.
I’ll always remember one of my first poli sci classes at UNC when the professor asked us to define politics. Someone raised their hand and said in Latin “poli” means many and “ticks” are small bloodsucking termites.
Betrayal is all I can seem to do these days — which is odd, because I don’t think of myself as a traitor.
Of the fanatics I’ve met in this world, I think journalists are the most impressive. Take my friend who covered the Women’s March on Washington. When police started pepper spraying protestors, he ran toward the commotion to get a better view and better pictures. There’s my father, who on Sept. 11 didn’t call home from his office in New York, because he was reporting on the event and never figured he could be in danger. And then there are all those journalists who cover war zones to make sure we can see what Gen. Sherman always knew — war is hell.
I remember once trying to solve a problem during high school algebra that was way over my head and making a few unnecessary steps along the way. My teacher, as she went over the work, dispensed a pearl of wisdom.
Can I just have a moment of your time and ask a silly question please? I’m just wondering, we can all agree that punching people in the face and not in self-defense is wrong, right? Yes? Good.
UPDATE (7:30 p.m.): The N.C. Senate has officially adjourned. No bill to repeal House Bill 2 was passed out of either body of the N.C. General Assembly.
The N.C. General Assembly has filed a bill for consideration during an emergency session held Wednesday.
The 2016 election will likely go down in history due to its unconventionality, unpopularity and unexpected ending.
While the election night that defied all predictions may be on most voters’ minds for the coming days, it’s important to remember the night only came after more than a year of irregularities.
Today, Americans in 50 states will go to the ballot to choose a new president, Americans in 24 states will have to make a choice for their representation in the U.S. Senate and Americans in 12 states will choose a new governor.
"Sorry, that one came in a little hot,” said musician and North Carolina native James Taylor.
North Carolina catapulted into the national spotlight Tuesday when a Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department officer killed Keith Scott, an African-American man, and protestors took to the streets in Charlotte two nights in a row.
Former Democratic Texas state Sen. Wendy Davis, will campaign for Democratic Presidential Candidate Hillary Clinton in Raleigh, Carrboro and Chapel Hill this Friday.
Emily's List is an organization dedicated to electing pro-abortion rights, Democratic women to political office for 31 years. Stephanie Schriock has been the organization's president since 2010 and was campaigning for Hillary Clinton in North Carolina on Saturday.
North Carolina Science Now began on Aug. 7 of 2013. The program consists of five- to six-minute segments reporting on different scientific happenings in North Carolina, from synchronous fireflies to interviews with astronauts. And now the program can reach a national audience.
Duke Energy and North Carolina’s Department of Environmental Quality postponed a hearing so they could continue negotiations over a $6.6 million fine the department has levied against Duke Energy.
In what appears to be an increasingly contentious presidential race in North Carolina, the Real Clear Politics polling average shows that only 83.7 percent of voters plan to support either of the two main party candidates.
Following a 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals decision that overturned North Carolina's voter I.D. law at the end of July, Gov. Pat McCrory has asked the U.S. Supreme Court to issue a stay on the decision and effectively reinstate the law in its entirety.