The bus stops here.
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The bus stops here.
REMEMBER THIS? THE DOORS of the C-1 open and expel you and 100 of your closest friends onto the pavement of the West Campus bus stop. You're clutching your cell phone and the flyer some party animal slipped under your door. "We're going to Edens," you announce. Silence. Nobody moves. Finally, timidly, someone asks, "What's Edens?"
There may be more than 4,000 miles between Durham and Anchorage, but the distance between the Duke Law Review and the Alaska Law Review is a little shorter.
Arthur Leopold had some explaining to do.
Confession: I haven't been to a single class this week.
For politically active Duke students, all years are not created equal. And in your four on campus, you get only one big one; one year, that is, when students cheer for presidential candidates like they're basketball players and even the most uninterested of Dukies keeps an eye on election news. This year.
When Melissa Arnold-Martinez moved to Rwanda to do microfinance work, she thought her fluent French would be more than enough to communicate in the former French colony.
Locals barely took notice of the dusty white signs over Lumberton, N.C.'s movie theater: one entrance for whites, one for blacks and one for Indians.
When sophomore Caroline Griswold graduates, she will watch her classmates disperse across the globe-to investment banks and medical schools, nonprofit companies and Ph.D. programs.
The Duke University Union doled out almost $5,000 for campus programming and debated DUU's role as a funding organization at its weekly administrative meeting Tuesday night.
The American Tobacco Campus evokes an era in Durham's history when racial inequality, and the fight to overcome. it dominated the city's cultural landscape. But now the site is host to an exhibition documenting another struggle for racial justice, the South African anti-apartheid movement.
North Carolina Democrats may be in for a rare treat in May: a presidential primary vote that counts.
Krzyzewskiville residents aren't the only ones getting sick this winter.
In his five decades at Duke, Reynolds Price has made many friends in high places.
Mandy Carter was on a mission.
The battle for efficient energy in North Carolina has long been waged between local power companies and environmental groups, but lately the issue has found a new audience among Duke students.
Intruders who broke into the School of Law Web site may have accessed the Social Security numbers of more than 1,400 applicants, officials reported Tuesday.
Senior Kelly Teagarden's major can't be found in any course bulletin.
Don't put all your eggs in one basket, the saying goes.
In the aftershock of the Ocean Beach, N.C., house fire that killed seven college students last month, greek organizations throughout the state have come together in grief and solidarity for the victims.