Three of the seats on the Orange County Schools Board of Education are up for election this year. With concerns about achievement gaps, school safety and funding, candidates are hoping to provide a path forward for the future of Orange County schools.
A new documentary hopes to ignite change by shedding light on CHCCS and how since integration, racial disparities have taken shape and continue to persist.
Willis Whichard, former Associate Justice of the N.C. Supreme Court and two-time UNC graduate, has created an exhibit documenting one of North Carolina’s most powerful institutions.
The Superior Court of Wake County issued an injunction to halt the candidate filing period for 2020 N.C. congressional primary races so that the court can consider new congressional maps drawn and passed by the General Assembly.
Chapel Hill-Carrboro City Schools will implement new measures for ensuring equity in classrooms.
Town officials are advocating for the construction of the North-South Bus Rapid Transit route, the first rapid transit system in the region. The route will operate daily and span over eight miles.
Orange County electoral candidates congregated at the First Baptist Church to not only discuss their stance on political and social issues, but to build relationships with the people they hope to lead.
“Our goal is, as we look into the future, that all students have opportunities and are successful in the academic offerings that the school district’s able to provide.”
“I want to attribute the hard work of our students, the wonderful teachers that they have, the commitment of the parents, and it’s a community that is very invested in the success of our students,” said Jeff Nash, the executive director of community relations for CHCCS.
Carrboro's Public Transportation Week not only provides opportunity for residents to learn and explore new routes around the Carrboro and Chapel Hill area, but to examine areas of improvement.