Golf

The Daily Tar Heel tags stories to make it easier for you to find our more about topics you care about. Consider it a Wikipedia for all things UNC.


El Pueblo Inc., located in 2321 Crabtree Blvd., Raleigh, N.C., focuses in working with the Latin community from the Triangle and the greater North Carolina area. In response to the latest Immigration and Customs Enforcement  raids the organization has commed the agency actions.

Survey finds Latinx immigrants lack unemployment benefits, housing security amid COVID-19

Local advocacy group Siembra NC found Latinx immigrants' main concerns during the COVID-19 pandemic include accessing unemployment benefits, finding masks and continuing to pay rent, especially in more expensive areas.  The group surveyed 309 Latinx immigrants from 11 North Carolina counties to learn how to help immigrants and inform policymakers about Latinx communities' needs. Durham City Council member Javiera Caballero said the report also shows how Latinx people have been disproportionately affected by the pandemic, including in infection rates.


A student watches the Netflix show "Outer Banks" on his computer on Monday, May 18, 2020. This hit show, created by two UNC alumni, was released on April 15 and has since risen to the top of Netflix TV ratings.

'Outer Banks' co-creators talk Netflix, the UNC-Duke rivalry and the ferry to Chapel Hill

Co-creators Shannon Burke and Josh Pate of the hit Netflix series, "Outer Banks," have their roots and found their inspiration in North Carolina and UNC. The show tells the story of teenagers living on the fictional Kildare Island, North Carolina who embark on a treasure hunt to find the shipwreck of The Royal Merchant. Add class conflict, star-crossed lovers and plenty of narrow escapes, and you’ve got the hit Netflix series.  


DTH Photo Illustration

'Zoombombing' brings up questions of cybersecurity and safety for UNC students

The FBI issued a warning in March about the practice of "Zoombombings," where uninvited users hijack and disrupt teleconferences, often with offensive or racist images and language. UNC has not gone unaffected. Students in the Hussman School of Journalism and Media class MEJO 584: International Projects held a live premiere of their final project on April 29. Students say their Q&A session, hosted on Zoom, was interrupted by unidentified users — including a naked man — who screamed the n-word multiple times and that “no one f------ cares.”