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
40 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
On March 30, the Chapel Hill Public Library hosted “From Here to Equality: Chapel Hill Community Read and Conversations,” the second session in a series of four about reparations for Black Americans.
Twice a year, the Universities Studying Slavery consortium hosts a public conference with a panel filled with dozens of speakers to discuss, collaborate and learn.
Chapel Hill and Carrboro communities will hold several events to recognize the life and legacy of Martin Luther King Jr. The holiday honors King's life work as a minister and leader in the civil rights movement.
The Chapel Hill Town Council unanimously approved a new funding plan for affordable housing at its meeting on Nov. 16, which included a new project called the PEACH Apartments.
The University Commission on History, Race and a Way Forward welcomed Danielle Hiraldo, the director of the American Indian Center, as its newest member at its Monday meeting.
This past Saturday, at 9 a.m., over 50 community members gathered at the Lincoln Center to celebrate 75 years of the Chapel Hill-Carrboro branch of the NAACP.
Danita Mason-Hogans, a seventh-generation Chapel Hill native, grew up learning Black history from the mouths of its leaders.
Sitting on the floor of the Sonja Haynes Stone Center for Black History and Culture are a series of photos.
Associate history professor William Sturkey along with civil rights activist and historian Danita Mason-Hogans led a “Race and Memory at UNC” discussion at Hyde Hall on Friday.
Black History Month is celebrated annually throughout the month of February — and the campus community has a series of events, lectures and activities planned.
The readings for William Sturkey’s America in the Sixties class include much of what one might expect from another history course — speeches from John F. Kennedy, articles about the Vietnam War and lectures on the civil rights movement.
Fifty-one years ago today, James Cates Jr. attended an all-night dance in the Student Union. He had been asked to go to by the event organizers, the Committee for Afro-American Studies and the Carolina Union.
In the first of a two-part webinar series, the Commission on History, Race and a Way Forward discussed the original motivation for the Unsung Founders Memorial and community responses from the time of the memorial's creation to its dedication.
In June, members of the James Cates Remembrance Coalition signed a proposal to rename the UNC Student Stores building after James Lewis Cates Jr., a 22-year-old Black man murdered by a white supremacist biker gang in 1970 next to the Pit on UNC's campus.
The James Cates Remembrance Coalition sent a proposal to rename the Student Stores Building after James Lewis Cates Jr. to Chancellor Kevin Guskiewicz and a University naming committee on June 15.
The Commission on History, Race and a Way Forward met Monday to discuss campus building renaming, the UNC Board of Trustees' decision to not take action on approving Nikole Hannah-Jones’ tenure and projects regarding the Barbee-Hargraves Cemetery.
In partnership with the Chapel Hill Public Library, Chapel Hill-area historians launched a new online exhibit on the Chapel Hill Community History website to document the role of Black women in local civil rights movements.
The Commission on History, Race, and a Way Forward met Monday to discuss updates on the Barbee Cemetery Project and removing the name of Morrison Residence Hall.
The University United Methodist Church rang 22 bells on Nov. 21, the 50th anniversary of James Lewis Cates’ murder, as Chapel Hill community members stood in silence at the Peace and Justice Plaza.