The University is currently operating under normal conditions
"What happens around the world has a direct impact on every North Carolinian, and what happens in our state has a ripple effect around the world. Our challenges transcend political boundaries and demand that we partner with neighbors near and far for solutions."
The regular test will be conducted between 6 and 7 p.m. The sirens will sound an alert tone along with a brief pre-recorded voice message. When testing is complete, a different siren tone and voice message will signal all clear.
On the 50th anniversary of Title IX, pioneers of women's athletics at Carolina reflect on five decades of impact and success, which includes 41 team national championships and 41 individual national titles.
Scholars from the Department of African, African American and diaspora studies and a University Libraries digitization specialist traveled to Senegal and Mali to preserve and digitize 6,000 pages of handwritten Islamic manuscripts.
Nancy Messonnier brings to Carolina more than 25 years of experience as a leader in public health, including serving as the CDC’s chief architect of the COVID-19 vaccine implementation program.
As the institute celebrates its 75th anniversary, director Rick Luettich discusses the mission of the Institute of Marine Sciences, how the institute evolved and why the research produced through the institute is vital to North Carolina.
From the big hair to the big computers to waiting in line for hours for class registration, take a look back at life at Carolina in the 1980s.
What began in the late 80s with Eric Chilton donning the very first Rameses costume has grown into a now-treasured tradition carried on by students today.
Learn the story behind one of Carolina's most iconic Tar Heels.
Carolina Ph.D. candidate Mollie Yacano studies an invasive species that is surprisingly effective at preventing erosion and pollution on the North Carolina coast.
More than 100 Massey Award nominators described how vital the practical knowledge and can-do spirit of this Outer Banks native is to the success of the Institute for Marine Sciences.
Carolina researchers are studying these highest of high tides to predict how rising sea levels and increasingly frequent flooding will alter North Carolina’s coast.
Madhu Vulimiri '14 always wanted a career that allowed her to make a meaningful difference in the health of our state's communities. Throughout the pandemic, she's done just that by providing crucial resources for families as part of the North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services.