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(17 hours ago)
Over the summer, The Chronicle asked incoming first-years to pose their pressing questions about life at Duke. One popular theme was interest in Duke’s social scene and the complex system of Greek life, selective living groups and independent housing. The Chronicle reached out to individuals affiliated with each housing system to get their perspective on campus communities and the University’s social scene.
A few weeks ago, The Chronicle let incoming first-years ask their pressing questions. Here are responses to a selection of questions—this is Part 1 in a series, so the remaining questions will continue to be answered throughout the summer. Please keep in mind that although some questions are straightforward, not every question has one cut-and-dried answer. And don’t forget to tell us your questions at the bottom of this story.
As Central Campus closes to undergraduate students, The Chronicle looks back at its history with a documentary on its transformation from housing mill workers to hosting undergraduates.
Former Duke student Morgan Rodgers died Thursday night, wrote Mary Pat McMahon, vice provost and vice president for campus life, in an email Friday.
Duke can sometimes be a mysterious and opaque place, especially for incoming first-years. At The Chronicle, we have always tried to uncover the truth about the Gothic Wonderland and in doing so, make it more transparent and accessible. If you have any questions about Duke as you prepare for life on East Campus, The Chronicle will do our best to answer them.
Last week, The Chronicle reported that thousands of pedestrians on Duke's campus were recorded as part of a study by Duke computer science professor Carlo Tomasi. The researchers then used the movements and likenesses of people captured on camera to create a data set, which was publicly disseminated and has been used by professors and military researchers around the world.
In 2014, Duke researchers set up cameras to record thousands of individuals walking on West Campus, with the objective of collecting a data set that could enhance facial recognition technology.
Senior year has seen the renaming of an infamous building, an array of controversies and a star-studded basketball season.
This schedule was compiled based off of the events listed on the Commencement Weekend's official schedule.
From the complete weekend's schedule to recaps of seniors' four years on campus, here's The Chronicle's coverage of Commencement 2019.
Junior year witnessed new aspects of campus life—from the welcoming of a new University president to the softball team playing its inaugural season—and a number of high-profile guests visiting campus.
Sophomore year featured participation in local and national elections, the announcement of a new University president and an ACC tournament championship for the men’s basketball team.
Freshman year was characterized by the completion of major construction projects, student activism sparking campus-wide discussions and a bowl win for Duke football.
Since 1905, printed copies of The Chronicle have served as the first draft of Duke University's history.
After one year in Durham, shooting guard Cam Reddish has officially declared for the NBA Draft, making his announcement via Instagram Thursday evening. The Norristown, Pa. native becomes the second Blue Devil to declare for the 2019 Draft, following R.J. Barrett Wednesday.
"Oof, ouch, owie," said the south rim in Cameron Indoor, seconds after getting wrecked by another of Zion Williamson's dunks.
In honor of April Fools' Day, The Chomicle is looking back at its best headlines from this year.
Nugget has prevailed over Peaches.
The New York Philharmonic will headline this year’s LDOC concert, according to a Sunday announcement.
Connoisseurs of fine art and fine dining rejoice.