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For much of the past four years, it seems that all I have done is write. A political science major with minors in English and religion, I rarely find myself studying for tests; instead, I crank out page after page for term papers. When I am done with that, I usually head to The Chronicle office and once again wrestle with the keyboard in an attempt to produce something coherent and interesting for our readers.
It's spring in North Carolina, and that means droves of people, typically prospective students, are descending upon the campus. But Saturday, April 26, different species will dominate-dogs, cats, iguanas and other pets.
It seems Duke-Durham relations just may be alive and well after all.
Pop quiz-you get off the bus at West Campus and are greeted by students with cameras who ask, "Is affirmative action fair? Do you think about race every day? Would you date someone of another race?"
A lot can happen in 30 years. Father Joe Vetter, director of the Newman Catholic Student Center, will be the first to agree with this, explaining that change has been the one constant he has known in his life. But there is one thing that has not changed for the past 30 years - Father Joe has served Catholic communities since the day he was ordained, March 26, 1973.
This is the fourth story in a five-part series profiling this year's candidates for Duke Student Government president.
They may be married, teach in the same department and have similar research fields, but ask Eric and Carol Meyers how they met, and they just might give you different answers.
Cameron Levy, come on down! You're the next contestant on The Price is Right!
Sleeping bags, canteens, makeshift homes and masses of people-no, we're not talking about Krzyzewskiville.
It's the day after freshman move-in and President Nan Keohane needs to address 1,600 students anxiously waiting to have their decision to attend the University reaffirmed. Who does the president turn to for help? Paul Baerman, special assistant to the president, has served as Keohane's speech writer for the past three and a half years.
Students who spend a semester studying abroad on the beaches of Australia and alongside the Seine in Paris have nothing to complain about, right? Ask them in years past, and they might have given you an earful about the travails of returning to on-campus housing.
Think you have to travel to Lincoln Center in New York City to hear premiere symphony music? Think again. Thanks to the Duke Symphony Orchestra's recent increases in size and skill, students and community members can receive a high-quality cultural experience right here on campus.
After a five-semester stint as The Chronicle's daily student comic, the sea nuggets are blazing a trail out of the paper.
Political junkies who sat with eyes glued to election coverage Tuesday might have hoped they could be the first in the Duke community to know who won-but they were mistaken.
For the first time since the 1980's, students can flip the switch on their televisions to see fellow students broadcasting a live news show. DevilTime, produced by seniors Amy Unell and Mary Haynes, is a live 30-minute broadcast comparable to Comedy Central's The Daily Show.
It's a well-known phrase around campus--the random "hook-up." Now, one Duke student is taking matters into his own hands in an attempt to make "real" friends.
The Chapel, towering over the center of campus as a beacon for churchgoers and tourists alike, serves as the center of religious life for many students. But for freshmen just released from the comforts of home, the Chapel's bells are not always so welcoming and religious services are not always accommodated by college life.
Tossing bags over their shoulders, gathering their books and grabbing a cup of coffee as they dash off to class--typical Duke students, right?
Healthy Devils are not just Duke students who take care of themselves.
The human voice--a powerful piece of artwork, and the driving force behind "Looking Back: 9/11 Across America," the newest exhibition produced by the Center for Documentary Studies.