Silent Sam, the taciturn statue pulled down by student activists at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, looms over political campaigns in the tar heel state but maybe not in the way most pundits would predict.
Topic: UNC-Chapel Hill
Two new reports indicate that they have.
The vandals who took down a statue they found offensive at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill actually have little support.
University of North Carolina’s Black Congress issued a set of demands after the student newspaper unearthed social media comments by the student body president, which were made years ago and were offensive in nature.
Stalin couldn’t find this kind of plurality in the old Soviet Union. He at least had Leon Trotsky to contend with.
In a column distributed by the James G. Martin Center for Academic Renewal, Jay Schalin and Shannon Watkins give us an interesting snapshot of the campus protest movement at the University of North Carolina. “On…
A 10-week semester course at the University of North Carolina will discuss the problems with masculinity.
Students at UNC-Chapel Hill claimed that the Silent Sam statue, a statue commemorating alumni who served in the Confederate army, violated the Civil Rights Act for creating a hostile environment.
Protesters demanded that UNC remove its ‘Silent Sam’ statue from its campus, which memorializes the university’s students who fought for the Confederacy in the American Civil War.
Two college professors are unhappy with the Trump administration’s investments in “masculinist state institutions” such as immigration enforcement.