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Duke baseball looks to right the ship in exhibition contest against the Durham Bulls

(04/02/19 2:52am)

In the past several weeks, Duke has limped through a brutal stretch of missed opportunities and bad breaks. Squaring off against a professional team ahead of yet another busy week would hardly seem to be the optimal situation for the Blue Devils, but the chance to return to familiar turf and let loose against one of the most recognizable minor league teams in the country could be the break they need.




Visiting Vienna-based artists discuss campus architecture and sculpture and video work

(04/02/19 4:00am)

Vienna-based visual artists Markus Hanakam and Roswitha Schuller recently visited Duke to work with the Building Duke Bass Connections project and to present some of their own work. Both Hanakam and Schuller are graduates of the Austrian University of Applied Arts and work at the intersection of sculpture and video, emphasizing the shifts of form and matter in their “artefacts.” Previously, they have exhibited work in Moscow, Prague and Paris. The Chronicle spoke with the duo about their creative process and their impressions of American colleges. The interview has been translated from German and shortened for clarity.


Q&A: Sen. Richard Burr, head of Senate Intelligence Committee, discusses Russia investigation, immigration

(04/02/19 6:22am)

Senator Richard Burr (R–NC) sat down with The Chronicle and Sanford Journal, and later fielded questions from various reporters, to discuss his experience in Congress during a visit to campus Monday. The interview has been edited for length and clarity.




Climate change is an equity issue

(04/01/19 4:41pm)

Over the past two weeks, Southeastern Africa and the Midwestern United States have grappled with the aftermath of two severe storms. States of emergency have been declared in Iowa, Wisconsin and Nebraska after heavy wind, rain and snow devastated entire towns during a mid-March "bomb cyclone." Several people have died as a result of the storm and over one million acres of farmland has been impacted. Nebraska was hit the hardest and state officials have estimated the cost of the damage at around $1.3 billion. It took days for the Nebraska Department of Transportation to begin certifying some of the flood-damaged roads as passable. Iowa has also reported damages to freshwater treatment plants, leaving many residents without clean water. Meanwhile, in Mozambique, Zimbabwe and Malawi, Cyclone Idai is said to be responsible for over 400 deaths after over two feet of rain fell in less than a week. The storm is estimated to be the worst “in the history of the Southern Hemisphere,” with Reuters reporting that over 2 million people may have been affected. In Mozambique alone, more than 400,000 people are estimated to have been displaced by the massive flooding and damage to homes.



Here's what I wish I knew before I took out $22,500 in student loans

(04/01/19 4:13am)

Last Friday morning, I sat in a room of my non-one percenter peers and attempted to decipher what, exactly, was being said to me about the debt I took on as part of the ever-rising cost of a Duke education. This is one of the less fun Duke graduation requirements: exit loan counseling.




Well-rounded performance nets Duke women’s golf a second-place finish at the Evans Derby Experience

(04/01/19 2:34am)

After Jaravee Boonchant and Gina Kim each placed in the top five individually to net the Blue Devils a fourth place finish in their last tournament, the Darius Rucker Intercollegiate, the Duke did not have a single player in the top 15 this time around. 






Five observations from Duke men's basketball's first half against Michigan State

(03/31/19 9:52pm)

WASHINGTON—As would be expected for a battle between the two regional favorites, the opening 20 minutes of Duke's contest against Michigan State was a hard-fought, back-and-forth affair. However, the Spartans managed to win the battle of the interior to eke ahead 34-30 at the break. Here are five observations from the first half of play.