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As the year comes to a close, take a look back at some of our favorite stories and achievements from 2018.
For 225 years, Tar Heels have paved the way to a better world for generations to come. We walk the unpaved road with curiosity, courage and compassion. We build a better future one step at a time. And we’re just getting started.
Carolina's chemistry department celebrated 200 years of chemical innovation and education.
Robert B. House Undergraduate Library celebrated a half-century of learning and creating.
The Center has become an epicenter of arts and history at Carolina and beyond. From exhibitions to lectures to fellowships, the Stone Center is a hub for intellectual activity and supports the creative energy of the campus as it explores African-American and African Diaspora lives, cultures and histories.
The five-year, multi-institution project will also investigate diagnosis, treatment and prevention of chronic traumatic encephalopathy.
Carolina has again surpassed $1 billion in annual research and development expenditures, and the University’s ranking for federal research R&D expenditures rose from sixth to fifth in the nation.
Only 1 in 8 Americans are achieving optimal metabolic health, which carries serious implications for public health.
An artificial-intelligence approach created at Carolina could help bring new drugs to patients quicker.
Carolina researchers are providing on-the-ground care to Ebola patients, monitoring Ebola survivors from the 2014 outbreak to learn more about the virus and testing an experimental drug for emergency treatment of patients infected with Ebola.
Loggerhead sea turtles that nest on beaches with similar magnetic fields are genetically similar, according to UNC-Chapel Hill researchers.
More than a dozen Carolina students spent their fall break helping in the recovery efforts in some North Carolina communities that were among the hardest hit by Hurricane Florence.
Carolina athletics teams worked to help people affected by Hurricane Florence by utilizing the football team’s 18-wheel equipment truck to deliver donations to impacted communities.
More than a dozen students from Carolina's physical therapy, nursing and public health departments traveled east to Tyrrell County, one of the state's poorest and most sparsely populated areas, for a week of health-related service projects.
UNC Gillings School of Global Public Health professor Alice Ammerman worked to provide locally-sourced, nutritious meals to communities in need.