In the anti-Semitic and secular town in southeastern Turkey where Abdullah Antepli grew up, no one expected him to work in interfaith Jewish-Muslim relations one day. They were proven wrong.
In a time of ecological crisis, one Duke professor has been tapped as part of a newly formed group to fight it.
In the first week of classes, students taking Computer Science 201 walked into the Bryan Center’s Griffith Film Theater, which has a seating capacity of 500, to find the lecture nearly packed from the first row to the last.
A person is suspected of shooting someone Friday afternoon just off Duke’s West Campus.
Grad students at private institutions may again lose their legal status as employees and their right to unionize.
Three charges of sexual battery and one charge of assault against a female have been issued against Ranjan Sudan.
Looking to spice up your lunch schedule? The latest restaurant in West Union can do just that.
The Arts and Sciences Council still needs advice on advising.
Intuition would suggest—since cancer is a result of abnormally acting or malfunctioning cells—that animals with more cells would be more predisposed to cancer, having more opportunities for mutations. Oddly enough, that isn’t the case.
Duke has joined 18 other colleges and universities in filing an Oct. 4 amicus brief in the Supreme Court that defends of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, according to a news release.
It may be hard to find time for leisure in college, yet two librarians are seeking to relieve this pressure through the Low Maintenance Book Club.
Marcia Abbott graduated from Duke in 1981, and she and her husband went to illicit ends in an attempt to help their daughter follow in her footsteps.
The House of Representatives has opened a formal impeachment inquiry against President Donald Trump. But what does that mean for the presidency and the 2020 election?
Nearly 40% of Duke students voted in the last midterm elections—more than double the voting rate in 2014—but one Duke faculty member thinks students can do better.
Duke employee Abby Grubbs took her first online Jeopardy! test in 2016. Three years later, she finally made it on the show.
Although students are only a month into the school year, there hasn't been a shortage of news on campus.
William Kaelin Jr., Trinity '79, School of Medicine '82 and a member of the Board of Trustees, has won the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine today.