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The Duke bike program closed Friday when the 65 bikes were sold off by 1 p.m. The program, though flawed, did not deserve a full shutdown, and students and their Duke Student Government representatives should work to keep bikes on campus.
So here’s something that might be news to most of the Duke campus: the football team starts its season tomorrow.
Coming back to campus after summer vacation always feels like coming home. You see familiar faces and your favorite spots on campus, and you start to settle back into life at Duke.
Students on West Campus will soon be able to have food from The Loop and Pitchfork Provisions delivered directly to them.
A new North Carolina law will alter the way students will vote—or not vote—while attending Duke.
Hello Dukies, and happy o-week! If you’re reading this, congratulations! You are either way too excited about Duke and have already found the boondocks that are the Chronicle Opinion Pages, or you’re finally sober enough to achieve functional literacy. But like I say to the stray Durhamites who walk into my apartment: I don’t care why you’re here—but I’m gonna make it worth your while.
Class of 2017, please allow me to introduce myself. My name is Scott Briggs, and your elders here at Duke mostly likely remember me as that guy who used to write columns that almost spurred protests outside Larry Moneta’s office and (hopefully) made Joe Gonzalez cry regularly. For three semesters, I was a columnist for The Chronicle before retiring to become the Editorial Page Managing Editor last year. Since then, someone has unwittingly put me in charge of this section of the paper. The fact that I’m even allowed to write to you now, as the Editor Page Editor, is just one of the many changes I’ve implemented since my leadership (read: tyranny) of this section began at the end of last year. As a wise DG at the University of Maryland once said: “Tie yourself down to whatever chair you're sitting in, because this email semester is going to be a rough f***ing ride.”
As a new academic year approaches, the leaders of Duke Student Government are gearing up to accomplish their goals.
Duke is increasing the expected sanctions for students found guilty of sexual assault.
If you’re looking for someone to inspire you to change the world—starting with Duke—look to Duke Student Government President Stefani Jones.
Nothing takes Caitlin Shaw’s breath away more than a riveting rendition of Shakespeare. Once a communications major and theatre Studies minor at Northwestern University, Shaw has loved the arts, especially theatre, since middle school.
Brian Hare, Associate Professor of Evolutionary Anthropology
Senior Stefani Jones will work to enact her vision as this year’s Duke Student Government president. Last year, as DSG vice president of equity and outreach, Jones lead the task force that overturned the University’s sexual misconduct policy. In January 2012, The Office of Student Conduct changed the sexual misconduct policy so that victims of sexual assault had one year, instead of the previous two, to report the incident. After months of student protest and multiple conversations between Jones and administrators, the University overturned the decision. The Chronicle’s Carleigh Stiehm sat down with Jones to discuss what else she hopes to accomplish this year as DSG president.
Students will have a new set of dining choices on West Campus when they return to Duke in the Fall.
Senior year concludes after a series of immense campus policy changes and historic athletic feats.
“Mountains never meet, but human beings do meet.”
Duke Student Government President-elect Stefani Jones, a junior, was sworn into office.