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Student tour guides will continue to lead their groups past protestors in front of the Allen Building during Blue Devil Days Thursday and Friday.
Panelists discussed how to bridge the perceived gap between religion and climate change at a panel discussion Wednesday.
Student teams presented proposals to combat the spread of the Zika virus Wednesday evening.
Almost one-third of the nation’s chief financial officers believe the United States will experience a recession by the end of 2016, according to a survey conducted by the Fuqua School Business.
Paleontology is stepping into the digital age with the help of 3-D printing.
The popular bakery Rise opened a new location in downtown Durham during Spring Break.
The president of the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, called for rethinking the way minorities are treated in science, technology, engineering and math fields during a talk sponsored by the Duke Initiative of Science and Society Wednesday.
Sue Gordon, deputy director of the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, spoke last week as part of a Women in National Security panel about the importance of technology in intelligence and of public-private partnerships. The Chronicle’s Adam Beyer sat down with Gordon, Trinity ’80, to discuss her transition from Duke into the field of national security.
The Office of Information Technology has launched a new wireless internet network that aims to provide greater security.
Duke’s Environmental Engineering major will graduate its first class of two students this spring.
Increasing support for faculty members was one of Valerie Ashby’s main goals when she arrived at Duke, and in her second semester as dean of the Trinity College of Arts and Sciences Ashby is leading several efforts to meet that goal.
A panel of students addressed what it means to be black while studying abroad Tuesday evening.
Enrique Peñalosa, Trinity ’78, was sworn in as mayor of Bogotá, Columbia earlier this month.
Tuesday’s Graduate and Professional Student Council meeting became heated at times as the council discussed the work of the Diversity Committee.
Although students have pushed to ban the app Yik Yak from campus, administrators have refused to take action against the forum.
Tensions were high Friday afternoon at a community conversation convened by administrators in response to recent racist and homophobic incidents on campus.
Statistics released last week by the National Collegiate Athletic Association show that 98 percent of Duke’s student-athletes graduate within six years of entering the University, an increase from 97 percent last year.
Rumors of a robber hiding in Pegram residence hall caused a storm of confusion for Pegram residents early Friday morning.
Jack Matlock, Trinity ‘50, is the former U.S. ambassador to the Soviet Union and is currently teaching classes as a Rubenstein Fellow at Duke. Matlock was the ambassador from 1987 to 1991 and spent more than 35 years in the U.S. Foreign Service with postings in Austria, Germany, Tanzania and Ethiopia. Since retiring, he has held appointments at Columbia University, Princeton University, Hamilton College, Mt. Holyoke College and the Institute for Advanced Study. The Chronicle’s Adam Beyer recently sat down with Matlock to discuss how Duke has changed since he was a student and his time as an ambassador.