Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Chronicle's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
56 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The Chronicle is one of two things at Duke I have stayed with since O-Week. I wanted to be a reporter to critically examine relevant issues on campus, profile the quirky interests of my peers and tell the stories of everyday members of our community. Being an editor was never on my agenda.
Last June, The Chronicle made a commitment to promoting racial justice within the Duke community. The commitment was based on the idea of using student journalism as a platform to lift up marginalized voices. In particular, we pledged to “undertake a long-term and sustained effort” to ensure Black students and stories are heard. As we work toward achieving these goals, we would like to provide an update about our ongoing efforts regarding diversity and inclusion and encourage comments and suggestions from our readers.
Editor’s Note: This story was reported and written in Spring 2019. It is being released now as part of our series about the wealth gap at Duke.
Part of our mission at The Chronicle is to bring awareness to issues important to the student body. This effort includes better representing marginalized communities on campus, a goal that gave rise to and guided the wealth gap series. In five news stories and one column, released between today and Thursday, we hope to highlight specific challenges related to wealth that many low-income students face, as well as the student body’s relationship to money and resources.
Even with campus nearly empty and students scattered around the world, Duke’s voice continues to sing.
President Vincent Price announced that Duke has decided to postpone commencement for the Class of 2020, but he is committed to holding an in-person commencement celebration on campus at some point.
A red swastika was found painted on the East Campus Bridge Wednesday around 4:30 p.m and was quickly painted over.
The wealth inequality among Duke students is a well-documented phenomenon, from the voices of students to the New York Times income analysis. The Times study found that 19% of Duke students are from the top one percent, meaning the family income of these students are at least $630,000. On the other hand, about 17% of students are in the bottom 20%, with family incomes of under $65,000.
If Duke Hospital can bounce back from a bad grade, then so can you.
Imagine having a camera on your shoulder, recording all of your moments at Duke. Senior Jeffrey Wubbenhorst knows.
The University will award honorary degrees to four individuals—a Nobel prize winner, a Pulitzer prize finalist, a National Humanities Medal winner and a Royal Society fellow—at Commencement in May.
About 180 singles in the Hollows will be converted to doubles, according to Joe Gonzalez, assistant vice president of student affairs and dean for residential life.
At a school where students are always moving, art lets you slow down and be yourself.
The Allen Building Takeover marked a pivotal point in Duke's history of student protests.
Welcome to this year's Chron15.
The Durham-Orange Light Rail Transit project plans to connect Durham and Orange Counties with a 17.7-mile light rail line that has 19 stations, including University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Hospitals, Duke Medical Center and North Carolina Central University. The Chronicle has compiled this guide to answer some burning questions you might have about the proposed project.
Dylan Hamilton, Trinity ‘10 and assistant consulting professor in the department of surgery and a pediatric dentist, recently won $26,598 on the television game show Jeopardy! after a two-day winning streak.
On the evening of April 20, 2017, sophomore Alex Balfanz released his game Jailbreak on the creation platform Roblox. When he woke up in the morning, over 60,000 people were concurrently playing, making it one of the most popular games on the site.
With the closing of Central Campus and opening of The Hollows and a refurbished Craven, where will you be living next year?
Some people may find joy in eating chocolate and others may enjoy flying drones—three Duke students combined these hobbies to build a chocolate drone.