Mike and Michael have left the building.
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Mike and Michael have left the building.
If there is one thing that all Duke students can agree on, it’s that everyone has a right to feel safe and comfortable on campus, no matter the circumstances. With regard to sexual assault, the unfortunate reality is that this has not been entirely true at Duke.
This is my first and last time writing something more than a photo caption for The Chronicle, and honestly, I’m nervous. Over my four years at The Chronicle, my life has existed through the eye of a camera, whether it’s enjoying a visiting speaker or experiencing some of the greatest college basketball games. I believed that my images would convey the love I had for The Chronicle; after all, a picture is worth a thousand words, right? But after thinking long and hard about what I wanted to leave The Chronicle with, I didn’t want it to just be pictures. I wanted to use my words to express my emotions at least once, and so with that, here it goes.
After three months in office, Durham Mayor Elaine O’Neal delivered her first State of the City Address on April 18. She reflected on Durham’s previous year and shared her plans for the year ahead, focusing on the topics of safe neighborhoods, shared economic prosperity, public health and inclusivity.
My final semester of high school was the hardest time of my life. I was dealing with hardships that I never imagined I would have to go through. Those last few months, I constantly reminded myself that soon enough I would be at Duke. Soon enough, I would be at my safe haven.
On Friday, Duke filed a joint motion to dismiss the antitrust case against the 568 Presidents Group, a group of elite universities accused in January of colluding to keep financial aid awards down.
It’s the kind of day a college campus was made for. The sun shines from a blue sky patterned with clouds. New leaves and dogwood flowers splash green and white onto old gray stone. A tour group stands on Abele Quad while Keith and Nugget greet people outside the Brodhead Center. On the Duke Gardens lawn, a family eats lunch by the pond, and a pair of seniors work on their tans on a nearby bench.
With new rules surrounding financial compensation for student-athletes’ academic achievement, only 22 of 130 FBS-level programs are offering bonus payments this year, according to a survey conducted by ESPN.
In anticipation of the second full women's basketball season under head coach Kara Lawson, the Blue Zone takes a look at the upcoming recruiting class and more:
“All good things must come to an end,” reads the proverb. It’s one I’ve never understood.
I started watching sports regularly in 2009. My dad had season tickets to the Yankees, and that year he started bringing me to games consistently.
Coach K and I both missed our fair share of dances in the last couple of years.
Earlier this month, the Professional Educator Preparation and Standards Commission released its initial draft of a new teacher licensure model for North Carolina.
Recently, I’ve been reflecting on how I choose to communicate—why I hold my tongue, or why I let it run. This past weekend, it occurred to me that there was no reason why I was holding onto a specific piece of information that’s caused me rage for three years. Thus, I took to Instagram and divulged the name of the student who, in my freshman year, attempted to assault me. That part of me was already stained, but this divulgence could help protect others from him. Once, I feared that Duke would strike back at me if I ever spoke publicly about it, because the university is notoriously terrible at handling sexual misconduct cases. However, this is an all-too-common tragedy that goes beyond this university—what happened to me could have happened to anyone, anywhere. When institutions fail to protect us (which is often), I’ve learned that sometimes, you have to rely on good people.
College didn’t turn out the way I thought it would.
I don’t watch too many cartoons anymore. Don’t get me wrong, I’m not saying I outgrew cartoons — animation is a medium, not a genre, and there are plenty of animations to enjoy as an adult. I’m just saying that I haven’t been able to find cartoons that have commanded my attention. Despite a few exceptions, adult animation seems so bland, and I haven’t been able to vibe with much childrens’ animation, no matter how acclaimed it is. This is a drastic change from who I was growing up, when I spent my waking hours consuming every cartoon I could possibly watch. I’d split my time between 4Kidz, Nickelodeon and Disney Channel, but the king of animation in my eyes was always Cartoon Network. The 2000s belonged to Cartoon Network — between “Adventure Time,” “Foster’s Home for Imaginary Friends” and “Scooby-Doo,” I definitely made time in my day for cartoons. There was, however, one show that topped them all — one TV show that remains ingrained in my mind and had a profound impact on the trajectory of my humor and personality as a kid. That show was “Regular Show.”
Telling a story of longing and loss, alternative indie singer-songwriter Lizzy McAlpine divulges her experience of heartbreak and falling out of love in her second studio album, “five seconds flat,” released April 8.
To me, in so many ways, I’m still 18 years old. I’ve just moved into Bell Tower, and I’ve arrived at my first college class a full 60 minutes early because I was terrified that I was somehow going to be late.
Vert Stadium has been kind to Lauren Hoffman this season, and that did not change Saturday.
In their quest for consecutive conference team titles, the Blue Devils came up short. But thanks to Phoebe Brinker and Erica Shepherd, Duke did not leave Pawleys Island, S.C., with a lack of hardware.