Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Daily Tar Heel's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
83 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
This column is part of a series written by seniors from the pilot senior seminar on American citizenship. The class is led by its students, whose interests and experiences are as diverse as their areas of study. These columns are their lessons.
When Pulitzer Prize-winner Seymour Hersh takes the stage, there are no illusions of humility or moderation on the journalist’s part. The audience knows exactly where he stands.
In 2009, 43 percent of pregnancies to women between the ages of 18 and 24 in Orange County ended in abortion — a statistic Republicans hope to change.
Chancellor Holden Thorp recommended that the maximum allowed tuition increase come before the Board of Trustees today.
UNC’s tuition policy-making body approved three different increase recommendations Wednesday, each of which would raise undergraduate tuition by at least 5.6 percent, or about $250 for residents and $1,300 for non-residents.
With the dust settling from last week’s historic election and the Republican takeover of the state legislature, University administrators are still holding their breath.
RALEIGH, N.C. — U.S. Rep. David Price, D-N.C., won re-election Tuesday night, defeating Republican challenger B.J. Lawson in a race most expected Price to handily take.
Administrators will consider devoting a portion of revenue generated from the 2011-12 tuition increase to raising salaries for faculty, who haven’t seen increases in several years as a result of financial cutbacks.
For Chancellor Holden Thorp, the immediate future doesn’t look bright. He has to cut approximately $54 million from UNC’s budget, determine the future of Greek life at the University, rebuild a football team marred by an NCAA investigation and find funding for the delayed Carolina North development.
When members of UNC’s tuition and fee advisory task force took their seats in South Building for Thursday’s meeting, the scene didn’t look too different from last fall.
Correction (September 26, 11:56 p.m.): Due to a reporting error, the story, “Budget cuts limit ability to recruit top students” inaccurately stated that this year’s freshman class had a lower median SAT score. The middle 50 percent score dropped slightly, with the lowest middle percentile score falling from 1210 to 1200. The average overall score increased by one point to 1304. The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the error.
A crowd of about 40 housekeepers, students and local residents marched to South Building on Wednesday to present Chancellor Holden Thorp with a copy of their stated grievances regarding UNC’s treatment of housekeepers and workers on campus.
If a new poll is to be believed, the race in North Carolina’s 4th Congressional District just became closer than anyone expected.
Friends and colleagues have used many words to praise UNC-system President-elect Thomas Ross.
Correction (August 30, 1:17 a.m.): Due to a reporting error an previous version of this story incorrectly stated the date Thomas Ross took to the podium. The story has been update to reflect the correction. The Daily Tar Heel apologizes for the error.
Thomas Ross, president of Davidson College, will be the new UNC-system president following an emergency meeting this morning.
Thomas Ross, president of Davidson College, is expected to be named the new UNC-system president at an emergency meeting this morning, former President Bill Friday confirmed Wednesday.
Thomas Ross, president of Davidson College, will be named the new UNC-system president by the UNC Board of Governors at an emergency meeting Thursday morning, former President Bill Friday confirmed today.
A search for the new UNC-system president moved to the next step this month. Although the process is closed to the public, system leaders seem confident that it is on track.
In the last year, UNC-system President Erskine Bowles abolished 935 positions, cut his budget by $294 million and reduced administrative costs by 18 percent.On Tuesday, he told state legislators he can’t go much further.“We tried to be good partners, and we didn’t moan and groan,” he said. “And I won’t start now.”