It’s a tale of three LDOCs.
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It’s a tale of three LDOCs.
After the nation focused its attention to the Wisconsin elections last week—which were held after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled against a delayed Election Day or mail-in ballots—Jill Karofsky emerged victorious in the hotly contested State Supreme Court race. Turns out, she's a Duke alumna.
Even though candidates won't be able to campaign on campus, Duke Student Government and class council elections are still happening this April. This will be the third and final undergraduate student body election of the year, after Ibrahim Butt won the Young Trustee election and Tommy Hessel won the DSG presidential election.
I’ll start off with a confession: I don’t like cats. I’ve never liked cats. Beyond making my allergies flare up, they’re pretentious and unfriendly. Why do they always look so mad?
If you were thinking of taking classes during Summer Session I, you might consider backup options.
In the past week, as many students were sent home due to the coronavirus pandemic, the Duke community tragically lost senior Grey Spector and sophomore Raj Mehta. As quickly as possible, The Chronicle will publish obituaries honoring their lives.
At least 15 members of the Duke community have been tested presumptively positive for the COVID-19 coronavirus.
This is an unprecedented time for us all. Two weeks ago, many Duke students and officials were confident that in-person classes weren’t going to be canceled and they would get to come back to campus after spring break. Well, things changed quickly.
Wondering what you'll be able to get from your dorm?
Editor's Note: For a more up-to-date FAQ guide to your questions about Duke's coronavirus response, please read our guide here.
Editor’s Note: An earlier version of this article incorrectly announced junior Valeria Silombria as the winner of the Duke Student Government presidential election. This article will be updated as more information becomes available.
Although there have yet to be any reported cases of the coronavirus at Duke, the University is readying for possible student self-isolation in light of student travel to areas at high risk of exposure to the coronavirus.
On this leap day, Duke’s Board of Trustees approved a leap in tuition and total cost of attendance for next year at its Saturday business meeting.
The Chronicle will be publishing endorsement letters for the 2020 Duke Student Government elections from Sunday, March 1 to Wednesday, March 4 at 11:59 p.m. The positions of president and executive vice president are available for endorsement. No endorsements will be published the days of the election. The final deadline for endorsements is 8 p.m. on Wednesday, March 4.
UPDATE Feb. 27 at 1 p.m.: After tenters and non-tenters were supposed to be separated during the EarthGang Personal Checks concert, co-head line monitor Ben Succop, a senior, wrote in an email to The Chronicle that up to 1,600 students will be allowed on the floor of Cameron Indoor Stadium during the concert and then the upstairs seats will be filled. After the concert, non-tenters will still be removed from Krzyzewskiville for P-Checks.
A red swastika was found painted on the East Campus Bridge Wednesday around 4:30 p.m and was quickly painted over.
UPDATE 3:20 p.m.: Chief Justice Georgia Lala confirmed to The Chronicle that the Judiciary is not investigating a particular candidate.
Editor's Note: This article was updated with Miller's comments.
Sue Wasiolek, or “Dean Sue,” will be shifting from her role as dean of students to the senior adviser of Mary Pat McMahon, vice provost/vice president for student affairs, and Gary Bennett, vice provost for undergraduate education starting for the 2020-21 academic year. She will be tasked with thinking more critically about the housing experience at Duke, such as through implementing the recommendations from the 2018-2019 Board of Trustees residential task force. Dean Sue sat down with editor-in-chief Jake Satisky to talk about questions she’s considering as she prepares to assume her upcoming role after Commencement. This interview has been edited for length and clarity.
You know the feeling. You’re at the movies, probably watching the newest “Avengers” movie or something, and you see a kick-ass movie trailer. Turning to your friend excitedly, you exclaim (in a hushed voice, so as not to disturb the theater’s fellow patrons) that you really, really want to see that movie when it comes out.