The Class of 2024 is starting college at an unsure time, and with new student orientation going remote, the University made a platform so they wouldn't get lost in the shuffle.
“I wouldn't say that I'm not worried, but I do think that, as long as people continue taking the precautions that they should be taking, I do think its spread can be limited.”
The lecture featured UNC class of 1985 graduates Tim Sullivan, former CEO of Ancestry, and John Wilson, an Emmy Award-winning documentary filmmaker and UNC associate professor. The two reminisced on their time at UNC, how their careers progressed and how students should take advantage of the opportunities presented to them.
Chris Suggs, a UNC student and president of Black Student Movement, began Kinston Teens years ago to support youth in his community.
The UNC-System Board of Governors met Friday and passed a resolution addressing the General Assembly's budget impasse.
What if your daily Meantime coffee run could have an international impact? The Meantime Coffee Co. is donating this week's profits to the Australian Wildfire Fund.
Some campus members weigh in on the open meetings suit the DTH filed against the Board of Governors last week — including an explanation of the Open Meetings Law and its importance.
Lambda hasn't published for the last five years, but UNC students are starting the LGBTQ+ publication back up this year.
The New York Times recently ran an article about efforts to suppress the student vote at universities nationwide. As election day draws near, some students are concerned that this trend extends to UNC, as well. Specifically, a concern students have at UNC is the possibility that One Cards may not be valid forms of identification by the Nov. 15 deadline. The University said it is working closely with the UNC System and State Board of Elections to meet the deadline. While some students think UNC does enough to make voting easy for students, others worry that missing the One Card deadline could negatively impact turnout.
Campus Safety Commission meetings have been in session over the last two months to give students, faculty and staff the opportunity to discuss their concerns with being safe on campus. Since it convened it April, there have been 13 listening sessions with some being geared toward specific communities on campus. But while the premise of bringing together stakeholders from the University together seems like a step in the right direction, some have said the goal is undermined by poor publicity and attendance.