Three thousand years of underwater muck tell the story of North Carolina’s beaches and barrier islands. Emily Elliott, a doctoral student in marine sciences at UNC, knows the story well.
Somehow, with three jobs and five mouths to feed, single parent Brenda Brooks of Charlotte saved her kids from the streets.
Suzannah Johnston hesitates when someone asks where she is from. The short answer is Raleigh. But the long answer starts with – and winds its way back to – Africa.
Ashley Thomas, a working mother of three from Durham, N.C., is the newest member of the United States National Para Canoe Sprint Team. Born with spina bifida, she has some leg use but can stand for only a few seconds. She cannot train without help loading and unloading her kayak, and it is impossible to get…
Mark Clarke, a 2011 Eve Carson Scholar, grew up on farmland outside of Asheville, N.C., that has been in his family for 100 years.
A chant of “Ollie, Ollie, Ollie” rises after the third-grader grabs the flag and sprints off for his leg of a relay race. It’s almost the end of a special time at Chapel Hill’s Glenwood Elementary School.
In art professor Yun Nam’s studio, ceramic tea bowls stack on every surface. In the throwing room, bowls crowd the shelves. Outside amid toasty kilns, bowls sit on ware carts, nested into tiny towers.
Taking to a living organism with a large pneumatic drill might not sound like the best way to protect it.
Dr. Edward O. Wilson, a Pulitzer Prize-winning author, asked Carolina’s newest graduates to pay attention to an imbalance in how the world is turning “at least pastel green” Sunday during the spring Commencement ceremony in Kenan Stadium.