Duke always had a place in Jenna Frush’s heart.
Her parents both graduated from Duke’s medical school and she grew up in Durham, an avid fan of the Blue Devils men’s and women’s basketball teams.
Four years ago, as a senior at Northern High School, she had a choice.
Former U.S. Attorney Kenneth Wainstein will release the findings from his eight-month investigation into academic irregularities at UNC-Chapel Hill on Wednesday.
On Saturday, members of the National Guard arrived at the armory off North Duke Street in Durham to find it locked and vandalized.
Sean Fahey, a 1989 graduate of N.C. School of Science and Mathematics and a 1993 Duke University graduate, has given the two schools a $1 million gift to provide scholarships for NCSSM students to attend Duke.
Jasmine Cousar is well-liked by her peers at J.D. Clement Early College High School and has earned the respect of her teachers and school leaders.
In announcing the Bessie Award to Chuck Davis, the awards’ organization recognized this Durham-based dance maker’s achievements that include his founding and stewardship of DanceAfrica!, a festival he started in 1977 at New York’s Brooklyn Academy of Music.
Fourth annual Bull City Coop Tour was held Saturday throughout the city of Durham. About eight homes opened their yards to guests to see what it was like living with and raising chickens.
A fire caused by an electric stove damaged a house Sunday at 511 Nash St. off Fayetteville Road, officials said. No one was hurt.
People gathered at Durham County’s Main Library on Sunday afternoon to discuss a message they found important in light of recent violent events in the media – nonviolent resistance and the civil rights movement.
In a stunning decision that sent lawyers on both sides running to their checkbooks to see how much more they could charge for their advice, the U.S. Supreme Court today refused to issue an injunction against any further injunctions.
With five games left in regular season, Blue Devils are already heading for a bowl
Notes from Duke's 20-13 win over Virginia, including Breon Borders' big day and a look at the offensive line's stellar effort
Morgan State's Robert Council finds Andrew King from 15 yards out with 36 seconds left to cap a fourth-quarter comeback from a 20-7 hole.
Tar Heels toppled reigning ACC volleyball champs at Cameron
Tar Heels top Duke in women's soccer; UNC, Duke find success at tennis regionals
Willie Henderson Womble of Durham spent nearly 40 years in prison, convicted of the 1975 murder of a convenience-store clerk in Butner.
One of the wonders of this political moment is feminist contentment about the infantilization of women in the name of progressive politics. Government, encouraging academic administrations to micromanage campus sexual interactions, now assumes that, absent a script, women cannot cope. And the Democrats' trope about the Republicans' "war on women" clearly assumes that women are civic illiterates.
By the end of next year, Kimbrell’s Furniture’s approximately 70-year legacy in downtown Durham may come to an end.
Kimbrell’s CEO Ken Thornburg said nothing is final but Kimbrell’s is “considering options” and if a buyer made an attractive offer on its building, it will move.
The 21c Museum Hotel, which will open early next year at 111 N. Corcoran St., will have a restaurant focused on North Carolina’s seafood heritage.
When Ellen Gray started her psychotherapy private practice 15 years ago, she wanted to see people from all socio-economic backgrounds.
One who attends the World Beer Festival for the first time may want to try all of the beers available.
But that could be a daunting task.
Rembrandt van Rijn, Johannes Vermeer, Frans Hals, Peter Paul Rubens and Anthony van Dyck are giants by any standard and a first impulse may be to sniff at small paintings by them and their contemporaries, but the images in the “Small Treasures” exhibit at the N.C. Museum of Art only prove what a rich place northern Europe was for artists in the 17th century. Yes, they are small and the huge gallery walls seem painfully empty, but as the North Carolina Museum of Art’s curator of Northern European art, Dennis Weller, writes in his first catalog essay, “The closer you are the more you see” and that close look offers one delightful surprise after another, proving why their giant status has only grown over the centuries.
As part of this month’s Durham Reads Together activities, Wesley Hogan, director of the Center for Documentary Studies, will discuss the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee and the young John Lewis’ involvement in that movement in a free talk today at 3 p.m. at the Durham County Main Library, 300 N. Roxboro St.
In the liner notes to his 1960 album “Change of the Century,” saxophonist Ornette Coleman wrote, "Some musicians say, if what I'm doing is right, they should never have gone to school." He also stated that there is “no single right way to play jazz” and that his group was “attempting to break through to a new, freer conception of jazz.”