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I work in a building on campus. He’s a mean dude. He swallows me whole to a quiet place in his bowels, then hums and belches air in my face all day. He can’t decide if it should be hot or cold, though in the interior, it’s usually cold. Sometimes the heater is on, even though it’s summer.
Last week the City of Durham issued a press release announcing its recognition as a bicycle friendly community by the League of American Bicyclists. Durham was awarded a bronze-level recognition, the lowest of four levels recognized by LoAB. Chapel Hill also received a bronze-level recognition. Close by Carrboro bested both college towns, achieving a silver rating. Several other North Carolina cities also received awards.
Welp, Earl was a dud, but we sure could’ve used the rain.
The school year has not yet started and The Chronicle seems to have already forgotten that the largest number of students on campus are the graduate and professional students. I have spent the past few weeks welcoming the largest class of G&P students yet to Duke, a vibrant and diverse group of students who will define this University for years to come—not just in our research and teaching, but also through our involvement in campus life events (and not just from September to April). I was dismayed to see that this largest group of Cameron Crazies is practically invisible in the first two issues of The Chronicle this year. While a full page spread announces the DSG student leadership for orientation (Aug. 23), not a single mention of the Graduate & Professional Student Council, let alone the other large professional student governments, can be found in the entire issue. While in the same issue we hear that the a “record class will strain East dorms,” we don’t hear that this class has pushed incoming international graduate students off campus entirely; we learn that the University moved up in U.S. News ratings and that “Duke is tied for ninth place in the updated list of national universities offering doctoral degrees,” but there is no mention of those programs that define the category. And, though we hear President “Brodhead welcome[d] the largest class ever” (Aug. 26) on Wednesday morning, The Chronicle completely neglects the fact that he and Dean Jo Rae Wright, vice provost and dean of the graduate school, also welcomed graduate and professional students that same afternoon with moving and exciting speeches. G&P students are here on campus, participating in student activities, using your housing guide and writing excellent columns in your student daily (Liz Bloomhardt’s “Green Devil,” for example). In sum, I would like to present a friendly reminder from the G&P population to the Chronicle staff and undergraduate student population: Don’t forget about us! We are bigger than you, and many of us grade your papers.
There’s some buzz around a bus. It’s in the newspapers. On TV. Even has a new hit single from ages past:
Today is Earth Day.
A lack of communications left some candidates out of the Graduate and Professional Student Council’s Board of Trustees committee elections Tuesday evening.
In between basketball games and egg hunts this past week, you may have noticed an annual occurrence: Everything turned green, seemingly overnight.
The overarching goal of the Duke Climate Action Plan is to achieve carbon neutrality by 2024.
The Duke Climate Action Plan sets out ambitions goals for future energy reductions. Using a wedge based approach to classify opportunities, the Energy Sub Committee of the University Campus Sustainability Committee, or CSC, has identified significant emissions reductions on campus over a projected 40-year time horizon.
“Do it in the dark, turn off the lights.”
When Kermit sings “It’s not that easy being green,” we can commiserate.
Everyone loves a list, especially the ranked kind.
Do you feel inspired? Or, maybe you’re not the type to feel inspired, but you have hope. And not long ago, you placed your hope in Hopenhagen.
Thanks to new athletic department policies, graduate students will have a greater presence at Cameron Indoor Stadium for the upcoming basketball season.