Columnist Michael Beauregard sums up the long, tumultuous history of campus politics.
Columnist Michael Beauregard highlights some little-known instances of student rebellion at UNC.
Columnist Michael Beauregard explores the influence of the New Deal on Chapel Hill.
"Once a stone-strong beacon of conservatism, North Carolina is now delicately balanced between Democrats and Republicans. With tremendous amounts of ad spending, voter registration drives and lavish party conventions, each seeks to pull the Old North State to their side."
"Today, as we face shortages in skilled labor and look towards an uncertain economic future, it would seem best that we join our fellow states in ensuring that all determined citizens are able to get a secondary education to help fulfill our great state’s needs."
"Today, we face another invisible evil. We are confronted by an enemy that knows no morality, recognizes no humanity and seeks only to destroy us. Through a concerted effort and progressive action, we can take down that enemy just as our ancestors took down the unseen beasts of Torpedo Junction."
In April, the Confederacy lost its capital, its two largest armies, its last hopes for legitimacy and President Abraham Lincoln, who was arguably the only Republican in Washington who didn’t want to wreak complete hellfire upon them.
As the plane crashed to the ground, it released one piece of its cargo: a 24 megaton hydrogen bomb. Although it harmlessly parachuted to the ground, an item of grave concern was still aboard the aircraft: another 24 megaton hydrogen bomb.
"Over the past several weeks, grocery store shelves have been completely cleared of toilet paper, paper towels, hand sanitizer, meats and non-perishable goods, creating an atmosphere of scarcity. Similarly, during World War II, North Carolinian families faced scarcity due to wartime rationing."
"So, this year when you see a bunch of folks walking around today with ashen crosses on our heads, just know we aren’t some alien force. We’ve been here awhile, and a lot of us like to call this place our home."