N.C. Senate minority whip and Chapel Hill native Josh Stein explains the state’s current political climate with an old Jewish proverb.
Howard Kallem believes that UNC must build a response system for sexual harassment charges amid what he called the community’s grieving process.
A public forum was held Monday to give Crystal Coombes, a candidate for the University’s Title IX coordinator position, the opportunity to address her plans for the position.
As Chancellor Holden Thorp prepares to leave office, one of his final actions will be fostering a discussion on the relationship between athletics and academics — one that many hope will continue after his term ends.
This weekend, sophomore Michelle Kern became a national boxing champion just a little more than a year after she first stepped into the ring.
Law students have traditionally had to worry about passing the bar exam — and for the past few years, they’ve also had to worry about finding a job in an increasingly crowded market.
As his tenure came to an end Tuesday, former Student Body President Will Leimenstoll sat down with Daily Tar Heel staff writer Trevor Casey to reflect on his time in office and what he learned from the position.
Students from around the Atlantic Coast Conference are gathering in Washington, D.C. today to represent their schools’ interests directly to members of Congress.
In an unexpected outcome, Christy Lambden was elected student body president in a runoff election Tuesday, winning 55 percent of the vote and defeating Will Lindsey.
The Internet has been changing the world since it’s creation, but its effects on American politics were at the forefront of the conversation in the Halls of Fame room in Carroll Hall yesterday. Assistant Professor Dave Karpf of George Washington University delivered a presentation on his new book, “The MoveOn Effect: The Unexpected Transformation of American Political Advocacy.” Karpf began the book as a dissertation project seven years ago. “So the first word was written in 2006, but that word also changed 18 times before it went to the publisher,” said Karpf. The book examines ways in which the Internet and political action groups that originated on the web have changed the way Americans interact in the political system. John Cluverius, a third year graduate student, said he found the presentation especially interesting. “It’s good to see academic work that follows political developments in the world so closely,” Cluvius said.
Game day shirts? Check. Running shorts? Check. “Duke Sucks”? Definitely a check. UNC Student Stores is the go to stop for all UNC student needs.