The cases just kept coming this year.
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
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The cases just kept coming this year.
A Duke Student Government Judiciary report harshly criticized DSG for a variety of perceived failings in the spring's student elections.
After a particularly difficult summer abroad through DukeEngage, I arrived at CAPS with more anxiety than I knew what to do with. My therapist’s office was sunny and warm, with one of those deep, stylish couches, probably made for very tall men. Someone my height either has to lay way back or put their feet up to reach the cushion in the back.
I was walking through the Duke Gardens when I learned that classes were moving online, and I remember thinking how ironic it was that campus was going to be at its emptiest right before it was about to be at its most seductive. The tulips had been planted but hadn’t yet bloomed, the koi pond was being cleaned, and no one was going to see that effort. I had visited campus at around the same time as a high school senior and fallen in love.
It didn’t really hit me that senior year was over until I went up to The Chronicle’s office in 301 Flowers to grab my stuff while frantically packing over spring break. Then I walked in the empty newsroom and sat on the couch and realized that we would never hang out in the office again as students, working late into the night or just watching basketball games on the TV.
In movies and books, when little girls day dream, they imagine themselves on their wedding days. They pick a beautiful, flowing white gown; they decide on flower arrangements and table charts. They dance alone in their rooms to Nat King Cole or Celine Dión. They wonder who will be waiting at the end of the aisle.
I’m soon to be just another senior crying in my room. This is my last article as Monday Monday. I’ve written a few others that I hope you check out. I’ve loved writing them, and I hope you’ve loved reading them. In addition to my articles, I also suggest you check out Mark Botterill's Monday Monday reveal, which inspired me to apply. My reveal won’t be that good, but it’s still worth a shot:
It’s a tale of three LDOCs.
With the suspension and later cancellation of all Duke athletic competition due to the spread of coronavirus, many Blue Devil seasons were abruptly cut short. The Chronicle is going to take a look back at those seasons affected as well as what we missed out on with their cancellations. We've already looked at men's basketball, women's basketball, baseball, men's lacrosse, women's lacrosse, men's tennis, women's golf and men's golf. Next up: women's tennis.
Undergraduate students at Duke Kunshan University (DKU) in China are contributing written and multimedia content to The Chronicle to be published every other Friday.
Duke students who want to go beyond just getting a major can choose from dozens of minors or second majors, or even create their own courses of study. But there's one opportunity that can go overlooked among all the options: the University's certificate programs.
“The more things change, the more they stay the same.” Clearly Jean-Baptiste Alphonse Karr was intimately aware of NCAA operations.
After initially announcing that student belongings would either be stored for the summer or shipped home, Duke is now giving students the option to come back to campus and clear out their rooms in June.
International undergraduate students in the Class of 2024 who can’t enter the United States because of travel restrictions have the option of spending the Fall semester at Duke Kunshan University, according to the website of the Office of DKU Programs.
How well does Duke support its first-generation, low-income students?
No letter grades? No problem.
Carson Wentz, Patrick Mahomes, Lamar Jackson.
Students would usually crowd Abele Quad on the last day of classes, celebrating and preparing for the annual LDOC concert. This year, with classes moved online and few students still on campus, the quad was quiet. On a day featuring a variety of virtual celebrations, staff reporter Lara Hansen photographed the place where in-person festivities are held in more normal years.
As with many aspects of life at Duke, wealth disparities play a role in shaping students’ experiences in the arts and humanities.
What does it take to make a university accessible to students from all socioeconomic backgrounds?