Search Results

Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Chronicle's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search

1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.

Q&A with NC Gov. Roy Cooper: Upcoming issues in the 2024 election, state of higher education

(01/25/24 1:20am)

The Chronicle sat down with North Carolina Gov. Roy Cooper to talk about the issues at stake in the upcoming 2024 elections, the state of higher education, the Israel-Hamas war and his thoughts on the upcoming Duke-University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill men’s basketball rivalry matchup. This conversation has been lightly edited for clarity and brevity:

Proctor, Stewart, No. 12 Duke men's basketball met high expectations in win at Louisville, but questions remain about sustaining them

(01/24/24 4:50pm)

On Tuesday evening in Louisville, Ky., Duke’s starting five featured a preseason All-American, two freshman and two players returning from injury. On the bench sat the team’s 6-foot-5 all-star point guard, a 19-year-old reclassified sophomore with sky-high expectations. 

Nationally-renowned law professor Matthew Waxman discusses long-term implications of Israel-Hamas war

(01/24/24 6:32am)

Matthew Waxman, a law professor at Columbia University and an adjunct senior fellow for Law and Foreign Policy at the Council on Foreign Relations, spoke at Tuesday’s Program in American Grand Strategy event on the long-term implications of the war between Israel and Hamas.

Community stakeholders talk climate investment risk in Office of Climate and Sustainability seminar

(01/24/24 4:04am)

The Office of Climate and Sustainability held the third installment of its investment seminar series Tuesday evening, which focused on questions of climate market potential and the role of mission-driven institutions in responsible investment practices.

We will not wait for the next school shooting

(01/24/24 2:00pm)

Author's Note: We are a collective of 144 student leaders representing 90 student groups across the nation, spanning progressive causes of every kind, and standing in solidarity with gun violence prevention. Today, more than 50 student newspapers are publishing our letter, addressed to students. Our nation is asking for a student-led conversation around gun violence without school shooting as its pretext, a conversation charged with hope rather than with fear. We’re not going to wait for the next school shooting to happen. 

Motivation isn’t enough: Here’s how to achieve your goals

(01/24/24 5:00am)

Here we are at the start of a new semester. As we become reacquainted with our dorm rooms, discover new classrooms and reclaim old routines, it can feel automatic to simply fall back into the mechanism of things. With the new year just begun, many of us have made resolutions — and resolved to actually stick to our resolutions this time.

Lifelong activist Benjamin Chavis gives fireside chat on inclusivity in education

(01/23/24 3:42am)

Benjamin Chavis, Divinity School ‘80, gave a fireside chat Monday evening discussing the importance of education in improving diversity, equity and inclusion initiatives as Duke’s Environmental Justice and Racial Equity Fellow, the first to hold the position.

Through language, culture and thousands of miles, Duke men's soccer embodies the spirit of the world's game

(01/23/24 3:54am)

On Oct. 10, 2023, Lewis McGarvey stepped onto the pitch at Koskinen Stadium for the first time in almost two years. Fans in the bleachers under Kennedy Tower cheered as the Belfast, Northern Ireland, product ran to his position at center back. But the noise that erupted from the sidelines and from the field was much louder, as the Blue Devils on the men’s soccer team hollered and whooped for their friend and captain.

Federal judge blocks Republican-backed changes to same-day voter registration rules in North Carolina

(01/23/24 3:36am)

A federal judge temporarily blocked portions of a North Carolina elections law on Sunday, preventing changes to the same-day voter registration process from taking effect.

Durham Public Schools will not take money back from overpaid workers following walkouts

(01/23/24 2:31am)

Following a payment mistake that left over 1,000 employees overpaid for months and walkouts after the district announced pay cuts, the Durham Public Schools Board of Education pledged Monday that affected workers can keep what they received through January 2024.