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Kimberly Reed, Trinity '86, was part of the group of students who originated the annual Krzyzewskiville tradition of tenting for the home North Carolina game, a story that was introduced in a 2001 Chronicle article. Reed has since appeared in a number of other stories and documentaries, including HBO's "Battle for Tobacco Road" documentary, ACC Network's "ACC Traditions" series and The Chronicle's tenting documentary.
A graduate of the Fuqua School of Business is suing Duke due to alleged violations of the Rehabilitation Act and the Americans with Disabilities Act.
Before I begin, I want to acknowledge the recent deaths of Ahmaud Arbery, Breonna Taylor, Sean Reed, Nina Pop, Tony McDade, and George Floyd. May these beautiful humans turned martyrs rest in peace, power and love.
In the wake of the killings of George Floyd, Tony McDade, Ahmaud Arbery, Breonna Taylor and other Black victims at the hands of the police and racist perpetrators, NYU’s Lambda Phi Epsilon, the Asian-interest community, has shown complete disdain for the Black community through its racist GroupMe messages that leaked to Twitter. At the same time, some of my upper-middle class Asian neighbors in my town on Long Island, N.Y., have expressed anti-Black sentiment as they feared the local luxury boutiques and their own businesses would get looted. Their concerns about the repairable property damage and financial losses had morphed into racist hate speech and a complete disregard of the lost and irreplaceable Black lives that prompted these protests and riots.
From decade-old policies to the chaos of COVID-19, the University Archives and Medical Center Archives continue to tell stories of the Duke community. Yet not every story can be told there.
With Quentin Harris out of eligibility, Duke heads into its second consecutive fall looking for a new starting quarterback. Our Max Rego, Alex Jackson and Jake Piazza break down the case for each of the Blue Devils' three main options: redshirt junior Chris Katrenick, Clemson transfer Chase Brice and redshirt sophomore Gunnar Holmberg.
Duke has secured space in hotels and apartment buildings to house students in the fall, and changes are coming to on-campus living that include a lack of selective living group housing.
Not everyone is fully on board with the NCAA instituting a policy to allow athletes to profit off their name, image and likeness (NIL), including Duke Director of Athletics Kevin White.
Di-Ding. “Urgent Message from President Price Regarding COVID-19 Plans”
Entering this year, only one Duke player had ever been selected in the first round of the MLB Draft: Marcus Stroman in 2012. But Wednesday night, junior pitcher Bryce Jarvis joined Stroman in the exclusive first-round club.
In the wake of DukeEngage’s Summer 2020 cancellation, program directors and students have adapted to do research and community work from a distance.
For the first time in its 13-year history, the documentary studies course Small Town USA: Local Collaborations (DOCST 230S) underwent a complete curriculum change to adjust for remote learning.
After showing great potential with her 2017 EP “RINA,” Rina Sawayama has returned with her debut full-length album "SAWAYAMA" — perhaps one of the best pop records of the year so far. The debut tells the 29-year-old Japanese-British songwriter’s story in heartfelt detail, combining musical genres with impeccable vocal deliveries and refreshingly honest lyricism.
Duke alum Pratyush Buddiga, Trinity ’11, is no stranger to championship culture. As an Economics major, former professional poker player and the 2002 Scripps National Spelling Bee Champion, Buddiga might just call competition his drug of choice.
A good education, respectable job, beautiful home and a nuclear family — these metrics have long been the emblems of success in America. Many of us have been taught to reach for these goals, but what do we lose in the process?
As each day of the coronavirus pandemic passes by, I find myself gravitating toward classic Hollywood movies, imagining what life would be like on the silver screen rather than behind my computer screen. For the past few months, I’ve been conditioned to seek comfort in the escapist fantasies of the post-war media I consume instead of confronting the realities around me, especially since my plans for the near future are completely up in the air.
In a time where the words “Zoom” and “online” have become synonymous with stress, the Franklin Humanities Institute’s Health Humanities Lab aims to fight against the stressors of daily life using these exact platforms.
The North Carolina Supreme Court ruled 6-1 Friday that two death row inmates can present evidence that race tainted their trials, a significant decision for many prisoners on death row in the state.
The Chronicle’s leadership stands with Black students. We are committed to racial justice on Duke’s campus and for its students. We will stand firmly behind Black students and their allies as they grieve the death of George Floyd, and as they protest systemic racism and police brutality.
On May 24, The New York Times printed on its front page the names of 1,000 victims, just 1% of the over 100,000 people who have lost their lives to COVID-19. Among them, a newlywed, a jazz pianist, an educator and a portraitist — all members of a greater community. With any disaster, the mind takes time to adjust to the loss of mentors, friends and loved ones, especially when they are not our own. For some, myself included, it is difficult to feel anything at all, save for a numb listlessness, while others are feeling intense despair and hopelessness. Both emotional states can be considered symptoms of grief in the wake of such staggering loss.