UNC is full of secrets.
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UNC is full of secrets.
Editor's note: This story has been updated with additional context about the chancellor's recognition of Our Three Winner's Day this year.
Updated 2:15 p.m.: Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Terry Rhodes confirmed Wednesday in an email to the DTH that she paused the computer science department’s plans for an admissions process, stating that the department’s announcement was premature.
Editor's note: The Daily Tar Heel delayed publishing this story at the request of the Campus Y over fear of the safety of the organization and its members. This was not intended to downplay the seriousness of the incident, but to prioritize the safety of those involved.
For some members of the UNC community, the University’s Jan. 7 announcement that in-person classes would be delayed until Feb. 8 was a relief, but also an indicator of the potential risks of a spring campus reopening — albeit one less ambitious in scale than in the fall.
The number of faculty members who have signed an op-ed published in The Daily Tar Heel calling for the University to go fully remote for the spring semester has increased from 70 to 162 since its publication on Dec. 2.
At 1 a.m., while the rest of her family sleeps, Vedika Parikh quietly opens her laptop. She’s not doing late-night homework or watching Netflix before bed. Instead, she’s joining a class where most of her classmates are still basking in the afternoon sunshine.
The Town decreased bus capacity when COVID-19 hit Chapel Hill — lowering the risk of virus spread, but complicating a landscape where residents already struggled to find transportation for grocery shopping and raised questions about housing and food insecurity.
The University reported three COVID-19 clusters within the span of one week in Greek organizations — fraternities Sigma Nu and Zeta Psi and sorority Alpha Delta Pi.
Amidst the many changes happening at the University this fall, one may outlast the pandemic.
The first book I ever bought was an adaptation of "Avatar: The Last Airbender." It was the spring of 2006, and as a kindergartner without cable TV, I had no idea what "Avatar" was, nor the phenomenon it would become. All I knew was that, as I perused the book fair offerings, feeling rich as a king with $10 in my pocket, I had found something special.
CLARIFICATION: This article has been updated to clarify the evidence by which the Interfraternity Council's Judicial Board will be evaluating violations of the IFC COVID-19 Code of Conduct and Judicial Policy.
CORRECTION: Due to a spelling error in the UNC Directory, a previous version of this article incorrectly spelled the name of Isaias Montalvo. The article has been updated to reflect the change. The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the error.
Content warning: This article discusses sensitive topics such as sexual assault, harassment and stalking.
Osamah Atieh stared at the blue square on his computer in disbelief. Before his 11:00 a.m. registration period had even started, the first required course for the computer science major had already closed.
Throughout town, new developments peek out from behind familiar stores and shops.
Clashes between the U.S. and China may mean more than tariffs and trade wars for UNC students and researchers: it could close the door on their chance to chase the American dream.
Amidst growing controversy, the Center for Middle East and Islamic Studies has decided that it will honor requests for refunds from co-sponsors of its recent conference, Conflict over Gaza.
CORRECTION: An earlier version of this article misattributed a quote from interim Chancellor Guskiewicz. The quote, “I was deeply disturbed by it when I saw the video yesterday of the performance. It’s not what Carolina’s about, and we will do everything possible to make sure that it would never happen again,” was said by Guskiewicz not Bob Blouin.