The University is currently operating under Reduced Campus Services and Operations due to COVID-19
Led by the University Commission on History, Race and a Way Forward and UNC Kenan-Flagler Business School, a new project will honor the approximately 120 enslaved people buried in Barbee Cemetery at the Rizzo Center in Meadowmont.
Twelve international exchange students from seven countries are calling Carolina home this spring. Due to COVID-19, many had postponed coming to Chapel Hill for one or more terms and waited months for travel restrictions to lift and visas to be approved before arriving on campus.
Set to launch in March, the initiative aims to strengthen local governments in North Carolina’s Tier 1 communities by providing scholarships to attend professional development opportunities for their mid- and entry-level public leaders.
Charles Cobb, an activist who spent his teenage and young adult years organizing change as a field secretary with the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee in the 1960s, was the keynote speaker of Carolina's annual African American History Month lecture.
As part of the Carolina Next strategic plan, the University is better preparing students to be successful in a data-driven world.
Laboratory experiments have shown mouthwash can quickly kill coronaviruses, but there’s no evidence mouthwash can prevent the virus from infecting people. The Adams School of Dentistry is investigating how well mouthwash works to reduce the amount of SARS-CoV-2.
More than 100 miles east of Chapel Hill, in Kinston, North Carolina, sits a perfectly-sized replica of the Old Well in honor of one of Carolina's first Black students.
Part of the Carolina Latinx Center, the Pulso Scholars program helps underrepresented students prepare for medical careers.
Meet some of Carolina Away's students to learn how the program has helped shape their first year at UNC-Chapel Hill — both academically and socially.
Part of Carolina Away's Opportunity Curriculum, "Contemporary World Problems" introduces ways to conduct research on politics, economies, cultures and societies around the world.
Ashleigh Roberson’s first year at UNC-Chapel Hill hasn’t been the college experience she planned on when she applied to the University. But through Carolina Away, Roberson has built connections and got her footing in her classes.
Carolina alumna Karen Stevenson broke many barriers, but it has always been about more than just her. Her path has helped "younger people, particularly younger women and younger women of color, to believe that they can achieve their dreams and aspire to the highest levels of excellence."
In honor of Black History, the Friday Center for Continuing Education proudly presents a theatrical performance presented by acclaimed actor and playwright Mike Wiley. Crafted from the public record, his one-man, multiple character performance of Dar He offers a transfixing dramatization of the historic interviews and events surrounding the lynching and murder of 14-year-old Emmett Till.
In a new experience created by the most innovative duo in contemporary theater, you and another audience member—strangers to one another—take a journey together without ever leaving your homes.
Polish your foreign language speaking skills with UNC faculty discussion leaders for a lunch over Zoom, where participants are encouraged to speak only in French.
Dana McCoy joins FPG’s Carolina Consortium on Human Development to present her recent research. Dr. Dana McCoy is an Associate Professor at the Harvard Graduate School of Education (HGSE). Her work focuses on understanding the ways that poverty-related risk factors in children's home, school, and neighborhood environments affect the development of their cognitive and socioemotional skills in early childhood.
Dr. Robin Derby's work has focused on life under regimes of state terror, the social history of the Haitian and Dominican borderlands, and how notions of race, national identity and witchcraft have been articulated in popular media.
Carolina Public Humanities presents a faculty-led Great Books Reading Group discussion of Thomas De Quincey's CONFESSIONS OF AN ENGLISH OPIUM-EATER